Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1959 volume:
- - 1: ip ... 1 rn
4 lfif ir' Y X
Q A , , . X
0 E 5
OLIVE LEAVES '59
To you .
. . . Because you gave Mount Olive Iunior
College a home and made us a part of your
family by sharing with us your nameg because
you believed in us when it was difficult for
us to believe in ourselvesg because you expect
great things of us and yet are understanding
when the way is hard, and progress is slowg
and because your generosity bespeaks your
love, the students and faculty gratefully dedi-
cate this record of our lives at Mount Olive
lunior College during 1958-1959 to you,
MAYOR B. E. BRYAN, and the CITI-
ZENS of MOUNT OLIVE whom you so
Byron E. Bryan
-VT"-A T TTFETATPQ, F
' . gy' .r -f5"g'S'c3-1,g:'
. ',','. rk I I af. 1 Skull,
Q ' x.-iff'-,ik ."f.y3'f'
- 1 f" - Gigs'
THE COLLEGE ,..,Q . .
SOPHOMORES , . , . .
FRESHMEN . ..,I. . .
ORGANIZATIONS . , I , .
FEATURES I.4.,, . ,
STUDENT LIFE .L... . .
ADVERTISEMENTS . . , , .
M MX , -,
. x, , ,
-v -4-1 - hifi.
A Y - X, .' ,-w.wmv,,fw- V
' ' wl s.
ur pirit . . .
Is much like that of a gypsy, to roam, but yet, because of a deeper
and more demanding urge, we are unlike the gypsy in that we
are not content merely to roam in some haphazard way . . .
Hears the call of tomorrow, demanding fresh and alert minds which
are eager to meet the challenge of the future, and we respond,
the forward movement is our route . . .
Realizes yesterday is gone forever and is not content with previous
progress marks, instead, we possess high aspirations, Which,
though ambitious, are not impossible . . .
Affords us, in all our pursuits, brief intervals of amusement, lest We
become unbalanced . . .
Helps us to make friends and to love, for these bring happiness . . .
Lends itself to worship and prayer, lest the cares of the world slow
us down . . .
Allows us to laugh and sing, for in so doing, our heads are lifted,
and we are again prompted to dream . . .
Exhales movement once again-forward with tomorrow.
ithin these homes '
5. ,Q Q-
THE ALVA E. ANDREWS HOME
. . . we may study undisturbed GU, sleep wonder-
fully, play radios indefinitely, lock deans out un-
thinkingly, sleep comfortably, leave faucets dripping
continually, enjoy that familial atmosphere most
heartily, and sleep peacefully.
We resident students might remember Ceorge's
midnight laundries and Turkish baths at the Wither-
ington home, those 2:00 A. M. parleys at the Mintz
home, led by that speech-maker, Alton Cowang and
those "games" at the Tyndall house with full student
J .' N
' I A -S
THE OFFICE BUILDING ANNEX
THE EVA TYNDALL HOME
THE I. F. VVITHERINGTON HOME
Due to the limited housing facilities of the col-
lege plant, it is necessary for all male resident students
and sophomore girls to reside in private homes in
town. The rooms in these homes are rented by the col-
lege, and students are under college regulations. These
residences are the homes of some of the finest citizens
of the town.
It is through the interest of these citizens and the
use of their homes that the college has been able to
progress as it has.
A lack of office space was solved when additional
space was secured by renting a building facing the
front entrance of the college. Its interior was com-
pletely renovated, making offices for the Dean and
several of the faculty members.
One of the greatest aspirations of the college for
the future is the day when a new girls' dormitory can
be erected on the new campus. VVe look forward to
such a realization-when the fulfillment of the master-
plan of the new campus becomes a reality.
, Q . -
"' -' c--4.1-, -
, ' ' S if?
4 'X X!
1 A 3- bhp, 4
' 'l ' .
THE M. L. AIOHNSON HOME
THE EDVVARD F. CARROLL HOME
THE FRED R. MINTZ HOME
f 2" A
prffxs '1 N dn-V
H W 'n I ' W.. sh
' -.ff N +. f 2433.
X .f XQ'fs.' , "'
xl 4. x wt YY 'Q
Q K f- f 'W 4 ,
b ' . R NG P
t3.,,' ff ' '13, 5 !w"3?
'if - x i
'fi ' 9 Q .Vie
A f 2
Those who have tasted culture seek
to relay a spark which will ignite the torch
that arouses the curiosity of man. They
teach by example if they are wise, not
solely from books, but from the beauty ol
daily life, love, faith, and nature. They
realize the opportunities of the present,
but emphasize the promises of the future.
Operation of Mount Olive Junior College, which is owned by the North Carolina State
Convention of Free XVill Baptist Churches, is vested in the gentlemen pictured above. They
are, from left to right, first row: W. B. Raper, Mount Olive, N. C., D. W. Hansley, Kinston,
N. C., Hardy Talton, Pikeville, N. C., N. B. Barrow, Lucama, N. C., R. N. Hinnant, Micro,
N. C., 1. XV. Alford, Morehead City, N. C. Second row: W. P. Grant, Goldsboro, N. C., R. H.
jackson, Pine Level, N. C., Fred S. Powers, Timmonsville, S. C., Earl H. Glenn, Wilson, N. C.,
C. 1. Harris, Greenville, N. C., E. Lee jones, XValstonburg, N. C. Not pictured: Daniel F. Pelt,
The performance of the President's
Cabinet is a vital role in the direction
of the affairs of the college. Being
composed of the Academic Dean,
Business Manager, Development Of-
ficer, Director of Public Relations,
and President of the Student Govem-
ment Association, it gives the Presi-
dent of the college an advisory group
that is representative of the entire
program of the college.
Left to ri,Ql1t: Eugene Mauney, XV. B. Raper,
M. 1. Perret. M. L. johnson. Michael R.
Pelt, George Stevenson. not pictured.
H fflficvf f H
7' , ,
W -mwA1m-- " " "
wt ,,,,,,,., .,.. fi...--v '
WMYNWV. W h Y my
LEE ROY MILLER
Dean of Men
' i"4,g1.-vm! "
'WNW 'W ,, ,,
Secretary to the President
, -f:,t"faff,,w'g' -'
'fi-11. 'Q'gi:..'f4:. ' .. 1 Q
IOSEPHINE H. RICKS
EDITH S. HARVEY
Dean of Women 1
DR. C. C. HENDERSON
PATTIE L. DAVIS
Secretary to the Treasurer
M. L. JOHNSON
PEARL R. JOHNSON
Food Service Manager
F acu 1 ty 31
WALTER L. CARSON, IR.
4 'L An
Q66 Q09 I
DIXIE S. HART
SOPHIA H. POTTS
M A N f'X-4. X
,,...,f- " " N0rmaEe,Q-J
Q W .
wg vp- ..
EQQBIYS sf-.app . -
wr 1 '
LORELLE F. MARTIN
MICHAEL I. PERRET
. r'H2H "' .L
Q ':.:-4 I
wfbwfi- ' nz ' -
f:fffl'I"" . ff ws..
'Yr-2..,, 'im' -- .N7 ,""Nf..v ' mia
, nu L'-NNNQNNNW 5
"M f-,,,XA'-4 LQ'--S Q' 5
'iw 1 "-M "H
A , W, In
a Na . is
- - ' U
' :lx Q. '
' ,Q 1 '
iq, gm ,Keg 4 g FuNwNM
Viv' X 5 5, 'car
MILDRED S. COUNCILL
Sm 4 Mtn n
EUGENE S. MAUNEY
LEE ROY MILLER
A 'A gbhfbibv ,
KATHERINE B. WARREN
-4"J'1'vI.. ' :. -If
MICHAEL R. PELT
MARTHA XVHITE KING
English and Literature
4- af - - '
' A 42
1 -1 .3 "'a
Q Q .A 7
? Y n' .046 44 is .
1 ' if' if 5 2. 'wr of l
"' 1-5, "xt, . .
3' 9 . - 'V B .
.ng b 5 Y "H" ' ' .gc , ' syn, '
ff' 1' ' - ' - .. f"1'Qi",,:!-
Q lf ,,.,.,' .ff T- if-A
ff 415' 2
.f -' 525A-,Q ,Ak-'lil ' -' "'
H,, I 1,.f inf 1-,Dy
'1-Pt 'egg' -'- r"'1.' + V'
1 -Q K-vb f . --4 ..
. ' Q' I 'rs , . ', KL' "
J: 1, N, . -5,32 4 Z V K. E :J
" -1' fm", , , ,, f-df? ' j V
...V 'W + ' ""',-7 - ' -. -45"
X V ,L'3-nt' ' A:'V'Aj
,, . LA - W f',5,, ,.-
'Y 4 V' ar' ' il lil
4 , 'H ' ffl-,As-' 1 5, 'ff xi.-
- f wffvbf -f 1 .
,ff , ,. ,.aL Q
,.,.5'," -" I A .JF Q' 3
,- .- A, W wif, , , ,X
"" ' ! 'Ox 'fZg:',, 'J ,Q
r -' ,Sh
fy Lg V ,L O - r' 1, Q Y
' iff ' ff ' 5 +1
r ' .C+ fx -. ... 'v" .
.3 ' .Q ' " . 5 H 3 v t r x
f-,-f Q ' - , w Q'
1 v, :FN 35" I "J , ' 2
5 ,Q fffh-Q' ef
I' 1.3 Q , Ar V' 4' Aw 8 n y
iw.. f, f' '
rp' ' J' ,
Q' .Sli'! --3, - 1
, ' 1 " 'Q' 3513:-', X'.' '
. -.- . -- -, ..
' . ra v 1.
.9 V . I
NV --,,- .- .Q
,Q vi Q, -nf. I S A in gg, L.-.,, .
-1' ' l -f -' ' .- ' N Rifxysf' f. X
,. img.f1f,t4:. : . ix-,. i
5 'ff.'Q:.f-' 1 W.-se?"-M ' V . -
s L xg,-Cp g .X W , -4 J 4-
-1 - 'M I -,rx .Ywoif . ,R 4 -3 -
,rfsr ,-5' ' .Q -1,7 ik "
, f-'Y -P V.. , 'z .- . I
0 . , , 4 - . - Q. ,
B A -if x l' fx . Lf, Q' I jk, f. , A-xx
" it 'isfgw 7 xg? 5.-' QQ .
a" x . Q' ' 3' V , -f . . ' ' . .5 .
-at ,, ., ..
.4 ,- 5
, hx. . sw
N- fatty , . , ,,. ,4,
ix ,f 'X Q '53'k"' "lr 5
2 Uv A 9.10
.eggs , , ..
,u-Sqn' b ..-
, af Ig.:
This year's graduating class may well
be proud of the progress their Alma Mater
has made,because they have been very
instrumental in bringing this progress
about. Though a small group, we treat
them with dignity for their having reached
a plateau in higher education. The world
owes no one a living, but each is entitled
to every opportunity that will make his
life happy and serviceable.
Page' Twvntu O1
NORMAN XVILSON ARD
Pamplico, South Carolina
CARY FENTON BAREFOOT
RUBY MAREADY BLACKMORE
ANN HOUSTON BLIZZARD
NELDA FAYE BOSWELL
IAMES ALTON COWAN
Page Tu Cnty
SANDRA LOU CINN
EDWARD LEE GLOVER
STANLEY CRAIG HARRELL
IOSEPH HYMAN INGRAM
ANNE PHELPS IACKSON
VIRGINIA PICKETT QUINN
, 51. .
GEORGE STEVENSON, IR
CURTIS TAPP SHIVAR
ROBERT LEE SMITH
DONALD GRANT TAYLOR
.S J 1
'X v. qw'
- - ug
MARTHA ANN THOMAS
IANICE BOSTIC NVILLIAMS
BILLY RAY YAYVN
1 ,fx ,
LEONARD BREEN VVOODALL
49. I '
' 4 4. X: ,' 3.-V 9
J 2... ,V
' I ,-
Y ax s la-
.. " ,,.f-C'
.. - -i
,MS ...W 'in
s'.f"'t .- iw-Q
1 x-tw.. .Luv A Lk -+
s., :rx ,
-,s 4 '
- 1 v 1 7
fi.. if '.
A in x
W -- 4
Q 5 A,
is -jg A ,,,.
: " -. Qi'-
0 O 5ll
,, lb- '
, -sd ,
., --'L-f '. ' '
15 X45 4'
A3 . I 1 1.4: 4
. , A I ,n .. H 1 -
lr , . ,Y - 'li iQ. 5 . I
,,. Jfkg - L b L 1 '. 1
' . . .,i '- 'S f
r a , 9:55 Q
-. .M A h x 7.x 2521
,A . "FP" -'J' uf'-.
vi, -7 'jfs -,F , .1 ..?'
J: in ".k.':l .r...k.,xS
jg' I I . V' U u
15153213 v H .1
, H.- ,M , H Y,
sf, A hx ,F 5
, I N
A N 93'
. , ,
Q , x
U ,ts x w. k ' ,'
I X .'.a. v 'rl
x C ' ex L
- o 1. ' Y y
, iv. .' .f'
.. H rt xi? 'Lil '
-11:51-"5... '3. -P ' .
.. '3'!k-Qimgug 7h K '
The value of an education lies in the
struggle to obtain it, and surely the fresh-
men have been a group who could endorse
that statement. They have certainly been
encouraged to think for themselves, and
just as many of the movements of nature
have been formed from the roughest ma-
terials, they could take compensation in
the fact that no matter how difficult the
obstacles they have had to face, their
thoughts only added to their stature. Be-
cause they have realized that "a little learn-
ing is a dangerous thing," this group has
endeavored to lay a strong foundation upon
which to build for the future.
Page Tu Flllltl
- .1,,3-:HE 2
AUDREY CAROLYN ALPHIN ANDREW KEMERY ARD
Mount Olive Pamplico, South Carolina
FLETCHER BRENT BAKER JANE ELIZABETH BARROXV JOYCE ALLENE BARWICK ADA MAE BASS
Beulaville Lucama LaGrange Godwin
as ' ' '
The h1gher purpose of edueauon IS to prepar
BOBBY GENE BAZEN IEAN MAXINE BEST CARL ALLEN BLACKBURN CHARLES EDXVIN BRANCH
Pamplico, South Carolina LaGrange Goldsboro XVinterviIle
x "T.'..7 F
P BETTY LOU BRITT CLETUS E. BROCK
Goldsboro Mount Olive
JE 21.4-5-, M
t U-1:-A.-I-., ' ,Ii .
LUTHER BENJAMIN BROYVN JAMES AUTRY BUNDY, IR. MILAN VVRAY BUTTRY BIARIORIE ALICE CHERRY
Mount Olive Goldsboro Beaufort Mount Olive
IIC IH 1Vl U21 tO H121 C I'CC HH SC 'YC 121111: USC
I'd"cll kf cllfl'
REUBEN LYNXVOOD CHERRY ESTELLE STANCIL COSTIN WILLIAM C. DEES THOMAS BRUCE DUDLEY
Greenville Warsaw Goldsboro Beaufort
'CV' ,J DORIS DUNCAN
ROY L. EDWARDS
KAY NELL EVANS
ELISHA WINSTON EVFIRETTE
VELMA CHRISTINE CARRIS
Q' JOHN PIEVLEII' GRIFFIN
h ay om
DAVID CHARLES HANSLEY
of all the faculties with which the Creator han
DOROTHY DEAN HART BEATRICE HATCHER RALPH EDXVARD HAYES IANICE ARNIENTA HENDERSON
Ayden Rockingham Lucama Beulavillc
PATRICIA ANN HERRING
JAMES HARLEY HINES
CORBETT ROGER HOLLAND
JEAN LIVINGSTON HOOD
NANCY CAROL JACKSON
an dow ed hun,
PHYLLIS GXVENDOLYN JACKSON CLYDE EARL JENKINS JAMES VERNON JOYNER DOUGLAS HUGHES LEXVIS
Faison Sneads Ferry Mount Ohve Stacy
ROMONA ANN MCLAMB I
MARY ELIZABETH MOORE JIMMY GRAY OUTLAW A CATHERINE YVONNE PARKS MARY SUE PETERS
Smithfield Dudley Mount Olive Dunn
that they m ay perfect all human l1fe, eaell
WALTER LEE POWELL BRUCE ANN PRICE BRUCE CLINTON QUINN ELEASE KEEN REED
Lucama Seven Springs Kinston Goldsboro
C l 21 s S
JERRY EDVVARD ROWE
1,1 New Bem
MARY LOU ROMAN
I my 5'!7'4
1 DWIGHT MOODY SASSER SEBRON CRAVES SASSER HAROLD MAXTON SMITH IEAN PARKER STEPHENSON
f Mount Olive Mount Olive Seven Springs Smithfield
,1nd1v1clual, 111 h1s proper place, should be able to act
JOHN LONNIE STEVENSON AUDREY JEAN STROUD VVINSTON CHURCHILL STROUD DAVID LOUIS SUMMERLIN
i Goldsboro Pink Hill Pink Hill Mount Olive
.Q-CEB, HENRY STEVEN SUTTON
HILBERT ALDINE SWINSON
ii . cl .2
GEORGE HORACE TAYLOR
,W " MARTHA SUE IEW
-5-.-Q. in' Dunn
CELIA MAE THIGPEN
as the instrument of the omnipotent, all-knowing
MYRA ANN THOMAS MARCELINE STEVENS TUCKER JOHNNY MILTON TURNAGE MARGARET MARIE TURNER
Beulaville Grantham Snow Hill Pink Hill
ROY LEE TURNER
BETTY LOU UNDERHILL
MARY GOLD XVALLACE
BEI I Y IEAN WATSON
GLORIA FAYE WEST
MYRA JANE NVHITE
ower that has called him into being." --Pestalozz1
LOU ANN VVILKES IIIVIMIE XVILLIAMSON ELIZABETH C. WILSON ANITA VVOODALL
Dunn Mount Olive Mount Olive Smithfield
5, .. . .
x - -..H-'
. v .-.,f--li Y --Q. 44
f "Eff-ef:: .,E"-'S 'J - ' 'V
K:-A L25 5.9 Q. I A.
1 439 r . ""' w
.,."- -.-. .H ,AL if
--g,,..- .Q fn-a . 1
-. 1- ,.'.' ,Y
'..' ...xr -,.
'J Leif' '
.W K' - ww 3 -".
4.3--ff-""' '- A .V Af,
. , ' Ve-
Q .furr ' . , -
- , - 1 . 1 , ' ' ' -, -L. ,' " 'Q'-1'
. ,y-w -- ff , -.M , 4: ,
..fw4"'.. wiiifk. Av, 4--.+. - , -,
-- f "-'H' . 'sg-.:'f.1. ',e,'E: - - . -' ' H avg
,v L A-V,,w.f.s-...H v .main in . nz xg -Q-, V . , 'I 'T p
-1. V "' ' '-1: - vuf 3,. ,yu y'y,'q.f "" N V V, . I
.r b f-".3 - .' -,fflc .. - 1 if .
' ' ' 1 1 gg, 4-wg' -- 1 1
f -.,,g:-,-'.- f.,.w.- ,gave-, E" ff- 'F is '1 V
A .. f-Poli?-5' f5:.:-'.f' X- 5' ' A if i- QI- ja 'K ' A 4 Q
' Q 'L pf., yxylginix f D-48+ N. I may-. .x , -11
-. .sq 'V -' ' -'x .. af' 'H' 9: H it ' 1
3, 5 'A Q5 'SN -gtxwj ? fx f '- lv fr -. s L
,V --.. 4, .,.w, ,. ,. , V., f A , , 4 ,b ,
-Q .- . .A ....- .-1' M gm .,
1' 4 1" ' 1"'g,1efQ it ? ' r..- ' -.'
--' . -,ea . '- .. , -, I1 ,- ' . -1
- " :ii - ikrrl' fir -X .- 93' wf'
' 4 ,gel-+5 -aa-nf Q .- 1' - ,+-
af" ' - , f M - x .
' ' s"A.'3-iipfg 1 i-Q-"i" ". b " " f'-5 . I . 4 '55
X .-., a5v,. . , .. V N .,
.2-P 1, .- .-, -D - 3 N -
, - X , - - ,. D . I ...-4.,..,. .
. ' ' ' ' .Y is' L - Y.
" . ." 'hc . " ' -. 'D ' ' . - '-Qxk
af- 4. . ' 'RQ 'av N- xy if .' V s- , - gf
.. 5.5:-L :M pf.. sf 1 . - V - l - , X 7.4, ,
. -2 ,555 Wifi, . - - ""' -1""4'4"' xi K ,r . C
Q . .1 -.,. - . A l QL QQ A A . ---. . .
'n . I Ti - '
. l QT.. -A .- ,H-A V A X.,,,'5 1 J ,pf .Y. .A ' Q 1
' ' w,'fy'.,4'-wx.-sv 5' - .' . . -ll-:.f"- ,X , a 1'
is -, A --' . I ' ., fa ,Il " + . '
. ' H '- , -x V' 1, 4- N .rg '-f , 4,-' ,gg-, ". -7 ,- 1 f
C ' A .Q-'Y' Lqitf' y, x+.1,' .Q I - -jg .i,.,. ha. - ' fx- 3 Q Q
,f'-sv-:. ,v,2"g-wr ' , A,.1:,,"'.,. '-- X -
+4 lg fn.-I -, A ' -' ' ,L 'fx --" '-
4 P2134 5 ', .. - - ic. , Q -
,S yi? 'iv l Y 'x vf Q- Q- I
,f - by 'Q vt v 5. at L, K
, J vvf,-' Q .W
3,1 ft' K 1
' ,Q -fx'T1E?"-'
.1 I' '
' . s
.J x '
1, 'A if-r' Y,
, af .Q "Wg-v xr Q-'rv
fe ., 1
Y K, is f Q, Q.,
fi 4 9 ,, - .Q
f 4' I, -1
xi' - X-?,eP' 1 1 1
'B-, tg '
X 5 i if
5 : .
51' fu' 'f ""P"
' 'A ' 1 A -J". 4. H ,V Qui:
W v1 gif' '1 . 2-Z' 11.'.ff"f..C:m,,!,- A ' jst: ,ff - . . -C
X - -'lf -5 5-9.-.zu 1. , -- a.,,-- ..-E: A .
. 'Q S Ag? fa . --yu-LAI' l.. b ' 7 . ' .' , '
Yu - . -,f- .-' .-as . -Q f ,
avg I . .- h--...,g,', it , Inf, ,ai 5 'v l HJ ,P - 3' f ,.' '-
Q gr v LM . ig... .t -cg, LJ ,'1. .Q I I.
' ' gif-V f..f??g-V3-57 - 1" sv- 1'
-ff' ' 1 VQVQQ ff ..z
. ,V V -V as-V V V 3-
ILA, -!g.w.53L5,. ,gif 1. 4,-V,-.4 .
'-.., '19 . ,g .4 '
V 'Q ' f:.:1- - an ' V- .
: 0 pw' .-
Q, U ' f vifl .-ajft" ' . ' '
1 -'. z, '.1 ,' J, k .'
ft " 3 Q " -' 1 cf" 4 ".--.
4 - V ' . GTI?-'ff . ," I ' 4' ' ff.. "
' V ffl'-Y ,gap vgqfyf'-f-r f -- 4. .4-1'-..' --. V...
. . gg - fa..-3 ,+V-. . V V
n . I X N.. I ,, .YV ,A ,Q ,NI Q .
,V kv? r G ' ri AJ -3-Q 11. -3,1411 .V Y 4 A 4 s' , , r
. -,, .. 5. ---1957 V g. ' .gf . ' :VM - , '
, V ' V.- ' .fr Vi-gf.-" f -A,33,35.,1- , 'La pf -' 'gf .1 ' L
'In ,gqq-:ik ' A .-1 -J.,-'f'..,. 1 -
' 1. f' V. f .uw '
' ' 'g 2- '-.-f'-'ff :-. '- fF--V-..rT,. . ,ff 1.
t ' 1. iff 'gf' ,,V,Qk:.?.,F":"4,3'. 1 "- . I Q .
. - .4 ' '....:gf-f' - - ie. -' 4-V.
L V- - -V Q.-. V. .fu V: rn .P A --g.g-.w ,qt X ,-
Q sf..-3 V . -Lg , .V
1 - 'fag 'fi '.-TS:-'fif . 1 .
- Ev, -I Q LY: ' tb, 529: -Vi. -I I
L 91" 5-fu--Spy'-"4' A N.'-3 '. 1' ,.
:-.,-. ,..-A M.-,, ., ... I..
'. , , w- " 4' ' - -3' ' .' ' , . ..
,V , ,.,:..i 2, YV , ,ff f 1 V 1- V,
4 G'-.v 9? 1 Wu-. ' 54 V
Q' '-'F-1.-5 f 491+ .4 4 'a 7 ,
A324 5 ff ' ' ' ' ' Ai
-dxf:-.5 ',sf-Iqgigv. V V
" - V '
'fx 'xl --3-"'-'Aa-' "1 'JM .- -- '
. - 'Lf ' '-:"TA-5 .
" ,,.',,,Vg .,, Haw -
' ' -5 1' 1 ,-- iff., 'V
' .Yi ,vi K fl.
-A' 'Ah .E ' '- 'L-L 4 '
- +1 '-'4l1.' V 1:9 - -,
x 5:6 . A .X A .QL 3 2 . 1 a
., '1'- -1-g.'.V-.- - ,
,N ,. .Q . A .
L .-. 4'..,---,--M 5f'?'4,g'V' ll Q ' '99 .
nf, .--L, -.Aa B . , ,sfiig
f"' 7' f ' 4. ' f
'I' '- ' - ' " 1' ' 'g ig.
' , 5 I .f"' Q Ye -f'- ' ' . .
V - ..,..-,. N 49- -. 1 A .
PS. V , V 154' . 'Q V. .-s ' '
E... - -fi V+ fi ,V -. . Sf -.
' ., B' 4: -Q 5, -QP? .gf M' I ' ' N .
V 1... V
i. -9-"xt - -.L 3 tvt- -' Q-5 ' ,fr
1- ,f ' 1 - ,P --- -,Vt-if -- -I 5,
-avg -V :SWE M., -'f5 .: asjvf1 3.5,
. ' 5 -. 1 ,jf 4' :fd 1. x A
-rw: 4 Y -- -' ?' 4 .:"'-R' Ari' f
.Ar ,f - "5 '2 - 5Lq:'Vi'- V'3','3'??' -f.
- 5 1 9 N A -za - - - P 1 - - f
r - . N gg! F5 if-.-1 Qfr in
- ' we 5 'u -A '
fi V 'f ' - 1
Q., qvlbgxr, A3 1g?'.'fJi:? , 0 ' i V" r
' I-gq"-"f' 'xg J, ag: J?"-jk, - ff -V
I f :Tgu-1 fl 'V-if -'1':fi' '
5 . 34,3 J, ...M A, V
-.,"' -.1 ' V V
V-', A! , "fm ' yn V -afyf'-1
.R A .- r ? ., l 4 if .
L: ,rf Q 'Li if .QQ '
- me -.. 1- V if
. 'f' fqv. ' 1: 1 ' .-J' N'
xl ' Vet. 'gf X Lf '. - ' ' 4 ww' ,X
V , , . . .N .
.V , , .
f 'lf k in h . -,vu If wa.
I -4 , ' 4' . . JK l X
a fl 'VME z-,K ,a
' N1-if ' ' 'Y ii' Q .
Vw- '-?"f VN . ' ff-
! Q I wr,--gf V at -'
r 'Q ,Q C . L'
' ' . ' 'Y' 8' s ' -
, K v. :fx 'f7'r2". A- Eg. -'I ' A '
K 3 ' 7' ' -v. , "
'- - . is '. ' '. -
. e' K L .s R Q'
'i.' Qt -... -
l s QLSQ t
W. .. . -1
Left to right first rou Ceor St
, . -: . ge . evenson, lane Elizabeth Barrow, Martha Ann Thomas, Kay Nell Evans.
Second rout Joyce Burwick, Bertie Ann Hill, Robert Smith.
The Honor Council has been vested with the
power to try offenses against the Honor System ever
since its beginning in 1954. This year, two under-
legislative bodies, the XYomen's judiciary Council and
the Mens judiciary Council, were formed to try cases
involving infractions of the social regulations. De-
cisions of these bodies may be appealed to the Honor
Council for their hearing. Hearings involving cheating
and gross offenses such as drinking and gambling
originate in the Honor Council. The Honor Council
is the highest legislative body in the Student Covem-
ment Association, and appeals from it may be made
only to the assembled faculty of the college. The
Honor Council also does positive work such as taking
and evaluating plebiscites, investigating and advising
other groups of the Student Government, counseling
with students, and compiling a Student Handbook.
This past year was a very busy one, indeed, for this
branch of the Student Government Association.
The Student Government Association, this year under
the able guidance of George Stevenson, made advances un-
known to the former Student Governments of Mount Olive
junior College. During the academic year of 1958-'59 the
Fifth Student Government Association, with the coopera-
tion of the administration of the college, inaugurated new
judiciary powers for the students which meant more self-
government than had hitherto been enjoyed. In 195-1 the
first Student Government Association was instituted with
very limited powers. XVith the coming of the former Dean,
Daniel VV. Fagg, jr.,in 1956, the student government sys-
tem was overhauled and the Student Constitution revised.
A vast improvement, the revised constitution was con-
structed theoretically to accommodate necessary changes
in the structure of the Student Govemment. The Honor
System, which operates on the theory that students are
trustworthy. was used from the very beginning and was
stressed a great deal in the revised constitution. XVith the
Honor System there exists, necessarily, an Honor Council
to enforce that system and hear cases against offenders.
Until this year there was no other judiciary body formed
of students on the campus. The only voice held by the
students in the regulations concerning their social life was
a Student Welfare Committee which existed only during
1957-'58 during the Fourth Student Government Associa-
tion. A short lived body, it nonetheless served its purpose
and was a step in the evolution to a higher form of self-
Left to right: Martha Ann Thomas, Vice-Presidentg Joyce Barwicl-c, Secretaryg
Bertie Ann Hill, Treasurerg George Stevenson, President,
Mens Judiciary Council
Left to right: Charles Branch, Secretaryg Stanley Harrellg Curtis Shivar, Presidentg Lee
Cloverg Bobby Bazen.
SOCIAL COMMITTEE:-Clockwise: john Griffing Virginia
Quinng Ann jacksong jane Barrow, Chairmang Kay Evans.
FINANCE COMMITTEE-Left to right: Reuben Cherryg
Martha Anne Thomas, Chairmang Janice Hendcrsong Bertie
Ann liillg George Stevenson.
This first year in which the two Iudiciary Councils
functioned was very successful, thanks to the splendid
leadership of Curtis Shivar and Nelda Boswell and the
students who served on their respective councils. As the
students of the college become more aware of the great
potentials of these bodies. they will use them to even
greater advantage-perhaps even with the result that the
students of Mount Olive ,Iunior College will soon be able
to assume the responsibilities of legislative power and
make their regulations as well as administer them. This,
of course, is the ideal situation, and to this goal the Stu-
dent Covemment Association ever progresses.
The greatest stride in progress made by the Stu-
dent Government Association this year was the crea-
tion of a judiciary branch for the students. Ileretofore,
there had in all actuality been only an executive
branch with a body to hear cases involving infractions
against the Ilonor System, this branch consisting of
the Honor Council and the president of the Student
Government Association. Until this year the dean of
the students administered the social regulations
governing the lives of the resident students, but this
year the students obtained this power for themselves
and vested it in two bodies. the Mens judiciary Coun-
cil and the lYomen's judiciary Council. This is, of
course, nothing except applying the Honor System to
the social life of the students, for they are bound by
their honor to observe the rules, report violations, and
to apply discipline. In a broader sense, however, it
follows one of the college's policies-that students
learn by doing, by exercising self-discipline, they
assume the responsibility of mature beings in an
orderly society which calls for observation of certain
regulations formulated for the common weal.
The Mens .Iudiciary Council is made up of one
representative from each of the five houses hoarding
male resident students. The lVoman's Iudiciary Conn-
cil is made up of representatives from the lVomen's
Dormitories. The presidents of both councils are
sophomore students: the others may be either sopho-
more or freshman students.
Womens Judiciary Council
CLASS SPEAKERS: Ann jackson and Reuben
ADVISOR: Michael I. Perret
Left to right: Janice Henderson, Secretaryg Martha Sue Tewg Nelda Boswell, Presidentg Bruce
Ann Priceg Beatrice Hatcher.
, -X 'Qu y
. 1 , "4 '
wx, , K 1 I . ....- 4
- Y A is -. 4- , s ,Ei
s A - i' or ' - s M- H1 ' '
,. I edgy?--f.s'jk,-v Kitsap' .
xi V+ lm
just as the yearbook staff of last year, we have sought to publish a yearbook that
would, while performing its usual functions, excel the publication of the previous year.
All efforts of the yearbook staff have been toward a work that would picture clearly
the college, its students, its faculty and administration, its life, and, most of all, its aspira-
tions, without meaning to boast of any asset or achievement.
We, of the yearbook staff, chose to have the 1959 edition of OLIVE LEAVES de-
part from the traditional style by presenting a book as modern and forward-looking as
the minds of those around whom it was compiled and edited. The bold cover with its
modern color scheme is intended to depict a departure from traditional rules to rules
of a period in which one strives for something new and different. Every line tends to
send the reader's mind. along with his eye, soaring into a new realm-a 1959 FUTUR-
In the picture on the right, the yearbook staff was caught making plans for this
years yearbook by a very personal friend, our photographer, Charles Kraft. Those pic-
tured are, from left to right, seated: Ianice Henderson, Audrey Alpliin, Alton Cowan,
Nelda Boswell, David Hansley, Stanley Harrell, jane Barrow. Standing: Lou Ann Wilkes,
ployce Barwick, Cary Barefoot. Lee Glover. Bruce Quinn, Ruby Blackmore, john Griffin,
, . J
STANLEY HARRELL GARY BAREFOOT DAVID HANSLEY
Business Manager Literary Editor Advertising Manager
LAYOUT STAFF-Nelda Boswell, Alton Cowan, Gary
. looks forward
The 1959 OLIVE LEAVES which you are now reading is
the composite work of fifteen contributors who have made
every possible effort to present the most striking yearbook
possible. In a nationwide contest sponsored by the Columbia
Scholastic Press Association at Columbia University, the
fourth volume of OLIVE LEAVES, the 1958 edition, had the
distinction of winning second place among offset yearbooks
in the junior College Division. This fact has been kept in
mind by the staff members who have consistently attempted
to emulate the qualities of last year's yearbook while concen-
trating on overcoming its few defects which had remained
undetected by last year's staff.
The new OLIVE LEAVES is divided into eight sections
to include the physical plant of the college, the administration
and faculty, the sophomores, the freshmen, organizations, a
feature section, student life, and advertisements. This edition
includes several innovations and some features not included
in preceding yearbooks. A feature section covering special ac-
tivities such as the May Court, Outstanding Students, the
Campus Queen's Court,and the Marshals is used for the first
Over a thousand pictures were taken by Charles Kraft,
the professional photographer hired by the staff, but only
about three hundred were finally selected for use. Script was
written, rejected, or re-written, The work of censoring and se-
lecting fell chiefly on Alton Cowan, Cary Barefoot and Nelda
ik ':,,.dl ' ' '
CIRCULATION MANAGERS-Lee Glover, john
Boswell, the layout staff. Over nine hundred dollars in ad-
vertisements were sold by David Hansley and his committee,
requiring fourteen pages in the advertising section. Linear art
work is by Cary Barefoot, literary editor.
This fifth volume of the Mount Olive Iunior Colege year-
book, OLIVE LEAVES, is a hundred and six-page volume
published by Hunter Publishing Company of Winston-Salem,
North Carolina by the offset process, The photography is by
Kraft Studio of Mount Olive, North Carolina.
FACULTY ADVISORS-Lorelle Martin, Michael I.
Perret, Sophia Potts.
The 1959 OLIVE LIC.-XVICS, as you can see, is big!
Months of work, sweat, frustration, and attainment were
the ingredients, and industrious perseverance was that
which induced growth. Out of confusion and chaos came
Lee. the yearbook crews wrecking the lab . . , No one
knows what the color will he . . . Can you type one more
page . . . Lee, the yearbook crew's wrecking the lab . . .
XYho's buying drinks?
Mrs. Potts is driving Mr. Ilunter insane . . . Does any-
one understand how to lay out a page? . , . Contracts must
be signed . . . Lee. the yearbook crews wrecking the lab . . .
Co sell ads . . . Co sell some more . . . Yes, the deadline is
three days ahead . . . Mrs. Harvey says to "get out" . . . The
deadline was last week . . . Lee, theyre wrecking the lab.
The proof is here . . . It looked like we had too much
writing-but now look . . . Changes, changes . . . XYho re-
arranged this . . . XVill it come back before graduation? . . .
XVorry, worry . . . Lee, they'ye wrecked the lab.
The book in the daring new cover finally arrived-
and just in the nick of time. The new OLIVE LEAVES
came, and here it is. Out of the turmoil and labor pains
which accompanied it, this book, which is happily pre-
sented to the student body of Mount Olive lunior College,
was born. Tribute goes to the layout staff for their unex-
celled job: a standing ovation is in order for Mrs. Lorelle
Franck Martin whose capacity for work is unbounded and
whose knack for organization and understanding is un-
equaled. Roses and carnations go to Mrs. Sophia Potts for
the work of her critical eye.
And to all who had a part, thanks.
An organization new to the college
this year is one that provides for the ad-
vancement and improvement of the
spiritual life of the college, while offer-
ing a medium of Christian fellowship for
The fraternity is composed of those
male students, preparing for the ministry
or a related vocation, who meet the
qualifications for membership as re-
quired by the constitution of the frater-
MEMBERS-Left to right, sented: NValter Sutton, Leonard XVoodall, Bruce Dudley, Billy
Yawn, James Joyner. Standing: Norman Ard, Kemery Ard, Bobby Bazen, Horace Taylor,
Left to right: YValter Sutton, Treas-
urerg Bruce Dudley, Secretaryg Kem-
ery Ard, Vice-Presidentg Billy Yawn,
The Missionary Prayer Band is an organiza-
tion which gives those students interested in mis-
sions a chance to become more familiar with mis-
sionary operations and progress. A discussion of the
needs of various missionaries and missionary so-
cieties is followed by prayer. This group meets five
days a week and has no written requirements for
membership except an interest in its purpose.
Left to right: Miss Leah McClohon, Advisor,
Cary Barefoot, Prcsidcntg Donald Taylor, Prayer
Leader, Bruce Ann Pricc, Secretary-Treasurer.
Each Sunday evening those students who wish may participate in the
meditation and fellowship provided by the League. The League is now a
part of the newly-organized Free YVill Baptist Church in Mount Olive.
Its functions are under the direc-
tion of Miss Leah McClohon.
MEMBERS Le to ri ht Donald Ta lor Alton Cowan
. -- ff Q 1 y , ,
Cary Barefoot, Bruce Ann Price, Charles Branch, jean
Best, and Miss Leah McClohon.
Left to right, seated: Reuben Cherry, Presi-
dentq Gloria XVC-st, Vice-President: Anita
YVoodz1ll, Secretary. Standing: john Griffin,
Group Captain: Leah McClohon, Directorg
jane Barrow, Pianist.
V. of 4
Q f X .
Henderson Science Club
This club plays one of the most active roles in student func-
tions. Its purpose is aimed toward stimulating more interest in
science and encouraging more individual research through the
presentation of talks and experiments by outsiders and students
as well. The club is affiliated with the Collegiate Academy of
the North Carolina Academy of Science.
Each member is required to have a project and to present
a report to the librarian of the club on the progress and results
of the project. These reports are filed for future reference and
study by other students.
The Science Club is deeply indebted to Mrs. Lorelle F.
Martin, who acts as advisor to the club, and Dr. C. C. Henderson,
benefactor and physician to the college and
in whose honor the club was named.
As a group project this year, the club
sponsored a series of lectures by members
of the American Chemical Society, a group
which has taken quite an interest in the
Science Club and the college.
The picture at the right shows some of
the members as they posed with their
projects. They are, from left to right:
Robert Smith, David Summerlin, Gary
Barefoot, Kay Evans, Lee Clover, Harley
Hines, Donald Taylor, Brent Baker, George
Stevenson, Martha Ann Thomas, Charles
Branch, Bruce Quinn, Audrey Stroud,
Horace Taylor, and Ruby Blackmore.
Left to right: Mrs. Lorelle Martin, Advisor, Ruby
Blackmore, President, Martha Ann Thomas, Vice-
President, Audrey Stroud, Secretary, Lee Clover,
Treasurer, and Cary Barefoot, Librarian.
The Mount Olive Junior College Chorus, under the able leadership of
Eugene S. Mauney, had a very successful year. At Christmastime the Chorus
climaxed a semester of hard work with a public concert featuring polyphonic
pieces by S. Bach and traditional homophonic carols of the Baroque period.
During the spring semester, representative works from the Classical, Roman-
tic, and Modern periods were used to give proper balance to the performance of
the Chorus during its annual spring tour. As a contribution to the cultural life of
the community, many chorus members joined the Mount Clive Community
Chorus, also under the direction of Mr. Mauney, for an Easter presentation of
Alfred Caul's notable oratorio, "The Holy City."
First raw, left to right: Jane Barrow, Anita VVoodall, Patricia Herring, Miss Leah McGlohon, Ruby Blackmore
Jean Best, Bertie Ann Hill, Audrey Alphin, Judy Foreman, Aecompanist, Second rout Nelda Boswell Nlarv
Moore, Kay Evans, Mary Cold XVallace, Charles Branch, James Joyner, Martha Ann Thomas, Beatrice Hatcher
Sandra Ginn, Eugene S. Mauney, Director. Third row: Ccorge Stevenson, David Hansley, Curtis Shixar hem
ery Ard, Nomian Ard, Cary Barefoot, Stanley Harrell, John Griffin, and Alton Cowan.
Pap Pzftu Om
Le Cerclc Francais
Under the direction of Mr. M. J.
Perret, another new club has been or-
ganized this year. The club is open to
all who are interested in the culture of
France and the promotion of a better
understanding of that culture as it ap-
plies to the development of our own
culture. Its membership is not limited
to those students enrolled in French.
Left to right: Brent Baker, Vice-Presi-
dent, Joyce Barwick, Secretary-Treasurerg
Janice Henderson, President, Michael J.
Left to right: Patricia Herring,
Treasurer: Bonnie Parks, Reporter,
John Griffin, Vice-President, Bertie
Ann Hill, Secretary, Dixie Hart,
Advisor, Audrey Alphin, President.
Left to right: Donald Taylor, Janice Henderson, Mary
""" Moore, Joyce Barwick, Jane Barrow, Roy Lee Tumer,
Brent Baker, Cary Barefoot.
The Future Business Leaders of America Club,
a member of the United Business Education As-
sociation, was organized for the purpose of de-
veloping business leadership, creating interest in
business teaching and business occupations,
strengthening the confidence of members in them-
selves, and working for the betterment of its
members and the Business Education Department.
Bonnie Parks, John Griffin, Anita VVooda
Patricia Herring, Marjorie Cherry, Bertie
Hill, Ralph Hayes.
Left to right: Audrey Alphin, Beatrice Hatch?
Phos dia Grammata
The Eureka Society is an honorary
scholastic society open to second-year
liberal arts students whose scholarship,
leadership, and service merit them special
honor. New members are elected by the
societyg honorary members are elected oc-
The society derived its name from
Eureka College, an early North Carolina
Free Will Baptist Institution in Ayden,
which was destroyed by fire in the early
nineteen thirties. The historian of Eureka
College, Mrs. H. L. Spivey, was chosen the
first honorary member of the society.
MEMBERS-Left tn right, seated Nelda Boswell Ruby Blackmore Anne Iackson
Standing: George Stevenson, Robert Smith Cary Barefoot Alton Cowan Virginia
Quinn fnot picturedj
Left to right: Alton Cowan, Secre-
taryg Michael Pelt, Advisorg Nelda
x "P '
.4 ' "
-W 3- .1 "'w.i1
'- -vp, .
" ' - ,a - ' ,
' ,iff Grqt.
.Qr ' X
f - 1 A . 314, ,. , .'
7 ' - 'ETUQ-:,:"w-..h9', WM.
f. ',r v--' 1 ,. -, 1-. IJ U Y-f.
x 7.x 'V-j.""I, ' N
nv N't9' ' rt.-Hf"?eWv
""':.1 ' , f'5'
1 1. .
,, .. fd I
if '., '
- ' A A - .
- A., -
'hm :Ls --..4.,,,A
.Fir - -P
Q jf'-Q Q- 3.1 "-.'fz'.:,,
., .11 v 43,4-...4
,Eff "cf :..,,
- ' -' -.
1,., , - .
' 'A'-?"g, ,
. 1 .4
Qfhmm T, .
V., H-y. I In I' W
" .1 X
. ' ' x
'- x - ,H ,. .
A . -'1 . ' .- -.
,A 1, Kgs'-.M Jw xx .,
. N T1 . ' :', L' '
""-,W - ww '17 A-
A v-'fi . . ., , ,G Tj - ' 7,.fg,','.- 'f -,:
'..,A-- All .-
s' l Us Y' ' "'141"u 3'-1 " :F
, - 17, 'I -':.,f"'
5 x K ,.nL ,X . ,
- ix ..3
fgx-.- --sq 4, .wth . .,
-i:vgv.v3,,,"""5 A '- Q. N 'Q
Lg... I .-.. ,.,..,- ' '-.
Rf A -v..
.gf-5--,fhv ' --Ag.,
- ?l0lZ?n.u.'14i' IR, H
" - -4- .
, ' Ig.
.rn ,, t X '
A fb 21-inf-7-sg
w -Mun, ..
' 'N "' 1
'I 'I - I . "'-,fQx.Qx
, .U . .. 1 n.
rf! n x . , . A
- ' " ' n.
.1 A '- -nn
- Xu - 1 .
L . w..1' 4, .
,4--- mu., ' ' '- , .1 1- f-
' ug Q1 . I" , ,I ,, h
-- Y.. "- Q-L. w' wt -V.. y :,
,. h y
Vx 33, .
' 'it'-' I
'ar vow: 1 -' --
sl nk 9, n ' , is 'wh 5
uni-f'.1'L,:,-V -, ,.
1',1x5.2i.-if 'v A
viii-Elf?fS1TQW'5,.?E 1 55 -
.?.1:.-ufaxlth-9 1, --' ' ,'
" 'WfH'.'i0fY.-3 ,S I 172
vs'-1-sfgigfv Q 1,
T. ,. 4
f r' .VW Qsfif, T ,
BETTY JEAN WATSON
Campus Queen of 1959
AUDREY ALPHIN JANE BARROW
Maid of Honor Attendant
Since the college marshals are such outstanding
representatives of our college, a certain amount of
honor should he shown them. The prestige of such
service reflects not only the personality of the marshal,
but also thc dignity of the school which he represents.
The success of school functions is greatly affected by
the service rendered by these students.
Parr fifty I' ight
The marshals at Mount Olive Iunior College are
chosen by the faculty with reference to their' scholar-
ship, personality, and proficiency. The marshals pic-
tured above are: Seated: jane Barrow, Ann jackson,
Chief Marshal. Stmuling: Ioyce Barwick, Bobby
Bazen, Lee Clover, Elizabeth Wilson.
Literary Editor of
President of Henderson 1'
Assistant Editor of
Service and leadership may be rendered in many
waysg many services are not of a tangible nature and
cannot be pinpointed as a specific contribution. It is a
truism to say that a large percentage of services rendered
for any cause go unrecognized. Many persons who have
had a part in the progress of Mount Olive junior College
will never be publicly recognized, but the fruit of their
labor is their reward.
The yearbook staff wishes to honor some of the out-
standing sophomore students whose contributions are
worthy of recognition. These students were selected by
a student-faculty committee using the same criteria used
by the national yearbook "Who's Who in American
Universities and Collegesf, The criteria for selection are:
excellence in scholarship, participation in extracurricu-
lar and academic activities, leadership, citizenship and
service to the school, and promise of future usefulness
to business and society.
President of Student
MA RTHA ANN
Student Government l
g ALTON COWAN
1959 Queen of the May
MARTHA ANN THOMAS
SANDRA LOU GINN
. ag- .
K, w '
.- K- ' 541- 'Ii'
S ,o ,Q ,4 . ., 1 '-v' 'X -1 ' r
fc ,it - ' ,' 2-TPI' ft ' - - 'JM
. '- - f?"F:6',' ,- b - X X-A fd-
. ...A N, N I,
4.1 '. U? -9. 5- - -' .
. 2 - ,iw "-S-214 ' " 9'
-K X W .y , . I
"' Q v- , P.
Q . - w .-
N, 4 Aga-Gr"'3'3
N K J
I . I
Q. . 1-
-1' rf, V-1'
,Qi t 6
A I ' '.
.. Hi, xi.
. 'Af' ' gf' X .
.. 1 , fi""'1 e A0 5
3 A ' 5
M ia ,Q . , if ,, s
G- I 3
-Q . 1
xv: ' V 'gs Q
f- Q XS mr ' Y
S tu den t L i f e
During the academic year of 1958-1959
the life of the student at Mount Olivd
junior College was filled with many hours
of hard work, studies, and headaches, but
all of it cannot be characterized thuslyg in-
stead, there were many events which
helped to relax the tense students. There
were the exciting problems of an increasing
student body, over-crowded facilities, and
the lengthening of the list of extracurricular
As the autumn slowly turned into win-
ter and the winter into spring, these events,
plus many more, led the minds and foot-
steps of the students forward-toward the
closing events in the course of the year.
VVith this, history was made, and in order
to preserve a small portion of this history,
a miscellany of events of the year is pre-
sented as they were preserved in photo
The Student Government Vice-
President, Martha Ann Thomas, and
President, George Stevenson, turned
their backs to the camera as they greeted
some of the incoming students. From left
fo riigliiz johnny Griffin, Mary Moore,
Roy Lee Turner, Beatrice llatcher, and
Stephen Sutton are shown as they re-
ceived an official welcome as they en-
tered the front entrance of the college,
-No, Nlartha Ann wasn't hurting
Iohnny. lle had just realized he couldnt
spend the night at home.
In 4' Sirty-Four
September 8, 1958, marked the beginning of our
year. YVith the arrival of the freshmen, eager to taste
college life, came many new faces. lVith all the
clothes, trunks, lamps, hat boxes, luggage, and all the
necessities, there was some question as to whether
the dormitories would hold the students once they
moved in. They did! Can you wonder at the cluttered
habitats characteristic of college students?
Audrey Stroud is shown in the picture on the left
as she prepares to take residence in the girls' dormi-
tory, assisted by XVinston Stroud and Brent Baker.
Flag raising on the east campus officially opened the academic year of 1935
1959. All the students paused from their unpacking and scurrying to ohserxe tlus
event, after which the Orientation of the freshmen came into full suing
After the flag was safely hoisted,
the green freshmen were plunged into a
maelstrom of bustle known as Orienta-
tion YVeek. A host of activity was
planned in order to ward the evils of
home-sickness from the catechumen and
insure proper adjustment to a new en-
One not so happy aspect of this
orientation program was the aspect of
placement tests given for guidance pur-
poses. Exactly where one is being
guided, no one seems to know, but none-
theless, in the picture on the right, Mrs.
Sophia H. Potts faithfully guides a group
of hapless freshmen through one of
1 ,gg .... -
.4 y-: ..""Jr
Christian fellowship through the
churches of thc community served to
case the strain of those first days at
college and was continued through-
out the year. These activities included
at reception at the Christian Church
for faculty and students. Other chur-
ches shared their recreational facili-
ties, some organized college student
classes, and others included the
faculty and students in functions.
At the left, Mrs. Charles llill and
Mrs. Harry Cooke serve refreshments
to three freshman students, Bruce
Quinn, Roy Lee Turner, and Max
Facility advisors entertained their
advisees, helping to establish hetter
student-faculty relationships as well
as acquainting the students with one
Left to right: Audrey Alphin, Bertie Ann Hill, jane Barrow, Doris Duncan, Kay Evans, Mary
Moore, Curtis Shivar, and Paul Lamm enjoy a fIlL'lllfy advisor party.
On Sunday, September 14, 1958, the fifth colle-
giate year of Mount Olive junior College officially
opened with convocation ceremonies in the college
auditorium. Dr. Bruce E. XVhitaker, President of
Chowan College, delivered the convocation address.
Convocation ceremonies were followed by a faculty
reception for students, their parents, and guests.
In the picture on the left, President Raper, Dr.
XVhitaker, Reverend Barrow, and Dean Pelt are shown
conversing prior to the ceremonies.
The most active committee of the
Board of Directors is the Committee on
Finance, composed of Fred S. Powers,
President Raper. Hardy Talton, M. L.
qlohnson. and XV, P. Grant fnot picturedj. To
this committee, amidst other duties, is as-
signed the task "to assist the administration
of the college in planning and carrying out
a program to ensure sufficient funds for
the adequate operation of the college."
The committee met frequently with
President Raper and Treasurer M. L.
johnson to organize and direct the "Loyalty
Fund Campaign" among Free XVill Baptist
churches. The responsibility of raising
funds for the construction of a student
center also occupied much of the commit-
6 ' T
E progress of the school
.U were ever on the move
promoting good will and
,Q K. ,G N N- 1 service to the benefit of a
E' T whole. At its annual pa-
afterwards. Other promo
The town of Mount
Olive kept pace with the
fi' !H T Though small, its people
rade, observing Fire Pre-
vention Week, a fire drill
X was held at the college
with inspection by firemen
tional efforts by the town
made the college more
aware of the part it played
in the make-up of the
In September a study was made at the college to determine what
was needed for the school to achieve accreditation by the Southem
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. Discussing some of the
needs are left to right, above: W. Burkette Raper, College Presidentg
Dr. C. C. Colvert, consultant in junior college education at the Univer-
sity of Texasg and Miss Bonnie Cone, President of Charlotte College.
"lt is the best kept laboratory I
have ever inspected," were the
words of Dr. Colvert in a written
report to President Raper, listing
the items he considered necessary
for accreditation. He commended
the college on those standards
they had already met. The special
note of commendation was in ref-
erence to the science laboratory.
This praise was directed to Lee
Clover, lab assistant, and Mrs.
Lorelle Martin, head of the science
The picture on the left shows
some of the science students en-
grossed in lab work under the
guidance of Mrs. Martin. Those
students are, from left to right.-
Betty Lou Britt, Charles Branch,
Ioyce Barwick, Donald Taylor,
Gloria West, and Bobby Bazen.
' f In
"National Newspaper VVeek," in connection with local news-
papers, was observed by the college. The bulletin board in the
library was prepared as a reminder of this observance. Nelda
Boswell and Cary Barefoot expressed their originality in creating
National honors were won by
the 1957-1958 OLIVE LEAVES.
The yearbook won second place in
the offset-printed Iunior College
division in the Columbia Scholas-
tic Press Associationis annual con-
test and critique for ycarbooks.
Asheville-Biltmore College of
Asheville shared the second place
position. Competition in the con-
test came from 47 states, the Dis-
trict of Columbia, Hawaii, the
Phillipines, Canada, and schools
for American dependents in Cer-
many and japan. Progress marks
were made under Treva Ieanes,
editor, and Mrs. Lorelle Martin,
From left to right: Alton Cowan, Mrs.
Martin, George Stevenson, and Lee
Clover marvel over a copy of the win-
Lnvl- I ' i
Mount Olive junior College this year announced
that a retired "Ivy League" professor had donated
part of his library to the college and that a DuPont
chemist had made a nation-wide appeal for science
The hook donation was arranged by Mrs.
XVilliam Starr Myers of Princeton, New jersey,
whose late husband, a professor of history at
Princeton University for forty years, had contrib-
uted most of his library to the Moye Library of
Mount Olive junior College.
Mrs. Myers' son-in-law, john McLean, chemist
with the DuPont plant in Kinston, made the appeal
for science books. Mr. McLean's appeal, made
through the American Chemical Society, appeared
in the Society's magazine and has brought good
Mrs. Mildred S. Councill, right, librarian at the
college, digs into a box of books brought to the
college by Mrs. XVilliam Starr Myers of Princeton,
New jersey, and her daughter, Mrs. john McLean,
Mrs. Lorelle Martin and Lee Clover were overjoyed when Mrs. john
McLean and Mrs. Nllilliam Starr Myers showed them one of the
science books presented to the college by members of the American
Progress and studies took time out for
a little fun and frolic at the annual Hal-
loween party which has become noted
for its appropriately dressed participants.
The traditional ghosts and goblins
played a leading role in the party's ac-
tivitiesg in fact, several were scared away
when Kay, judy, and Sandra appeared
typically dressed as ghosts and a vam-
Party masqueraders pose for posterity.
First row, left to right: Dean Pelt, Stanley
Harrell, jane Barrow, Kay Evans, Clyde Ien-
lcins, Sandra Ginn, Marlene Hart, Reuben
Cherry, Mrs. Pelt. Second row: Doug Lewis,
Max Smith, Audrey Alpliin, Patricia Herring,
Beatrice Hatcher, Anita XVoodall, Janice Hen-
derson, Judy Foreman, Joyce Barwiclc, Martha
Sue Tew, Mary Sue Peters, Brent Baker. Third
row: Audrey Stroud, Hilbert Swinson, Martha
Ann Thomas, George Stevenson, Lee Glover,
Horace Taylor, Bohlmy Bazen, johnny Griffin,
Bertie Ann Hill, Charles Branch, Nelda Bos-
well, Curtis Shivar, XVinston Everett, Alton
Cowan, Gary Barefoot.
The winning costumes were wom by
"Mammy" Brent Baker and "Mae" Caxy
Faculty participation added quite a bit of party enthusiasm,
especially when the students were ahle to repay their instructors for
those unpassable pop tests. Grades? Unmentionablelll Mrs. Martin
received the stigma of the Great White Spirit at the request of Bobby
Bazen and Kay Evans.
The news of accreditation was relayed to Mr. M. L.
ohnson on November 6 1958 at approximately 5-30
Newsl News! Another progress mark has been reached. The
news of accreditation brought smiles and joy to the students and
faculty. Only those who were witnesses to the results of the
announcement really know the joy that it brought, the hopes it
fulfilled, and the future it assured.
I , , . .
p.m. Above, President Raper stands in a state of rapture
as he relates the news.
E2v"+"":e"f' ' , - r
'33-' r 'f ' '2'ri..A.....' "F,
5 jg: u-u -
f ' d facial expressions as they heard
Students presented a panorama 0 varie
the results of the phone call.
VVe recommend "That Mount Olive junior College be accredited as a junior collegefi These historic words
were heard on November 6, 1958, in Durham, North Carolina.
VVith the unanimous approval of this recommendation from the Standards Committee of the North Carolina
College Conference, Mount Olive junior College had reached the first plateau in its bid for academic recogni-
A delegation of the faculty was on hand to witness the occasion: President W. Burkette Raper, Dean
Michael Pelt, Mrs. Josephine H. Ricks, Registrar, Mrs. Mildred S. Councill, Librarian, Robert W. Moye, Michael
I. Peiret, Walter L. Carson, jr., and Lee R. Miller. Back on the campus, other members of the faculty and the
student body waited expectantly. One must share in such an experience to understand the depth of joy the good
From other places, friends of the college relayed their sentiments. Former Dean, Daniel W. Fagg, Ir., who
helped to inaugurate the program of the college that led toward accreditation, expressed the feeling of many
when he wrote from the graduate school of Emory University: "You know how wonderful I feel that accredita-
tion has been granted, and you know that you have my sincerest congratulations. The genuine helpfulness of the
officials of the Conference and the other colleges in general has been amazing to me."
The humble beginning of the junior college program in September, 1954, with twenty-two students, five
faculty members, no library, no laboratory, ill-equipped classrooms, and no endowment had given way to a
vigorous college with an enrollment of 143. The library had grown to 5,000 volumes, all classrooms had been
fumished with new fumiture, and Dr. Henderson's generosity had made possible a laboratory with nearly 310,000
worth of apparatus. The Free Will Baptist denomination, sponsor of the college, and the Mount Olive commu-
nity had seen in Mount Olive junior College "the challenge of our times" and were strengthening the institu-
tion with increased financial support.
Accreditation meant the fulfillment of the hopes and dreams of thousands of unseen friends, who offered
prayers of thanksgiving to our Heavenly Father. Investments of time, talent, and money were now vindicated.
One well-meaning coed was heard to say, "Now that the college is accredited, perhaps our studies will be
easierin But alas, the month of December saw President Raper in Louisville, Kentucky, before the Committee
on Admission to Membership of the Southem Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. With the first
plateau reached, the administration and faculty checked their compasses for the next destination-regional ac-
Grateful for the past, but challenged by the future, Mount Olive Iunior College moves ahead in its goal of
helping to provide Christian higher education for the Free Will Baptist denomination and eastem North Caro-
lina. VVith faith in Cod and service to mankind, the college faces the future with confidence.
Plllll' S 1 ntj
Ear splitting applause rings out as accreditation is announced .
VVild applause ripped the air on the November
evening when news of accreditation by the North
Carolina College Conference was announced to
the students during dinner. The old alarm bell
was tolled in joyful proclamation of the news to the
waiting townspeople who responded by inviting
the college students to a bonfire to celebrate with
them the news that the football team of the local
high school was district champion, as well as to
celebrate accreditation. A lounge party was held
in the lounge by the Social Committee, headed by
lane Barrow, chairman, and Kay Evans, vice-chair-
man. Following the lounge party, the students
trouped down to the bonfire and yelled until their
lungs almost burst. And so, back to study.
In the meanwhile, Mrs. Potts and Mrs. Martin
quietly called former Dean Dan Fagg to relay the
good news to the outstanding academic who gave
incalculable aid to the struggling young institution
in its march towards accreditation. The exultation
of the students was simply a surface reaction to
something which lay deeper within. The tumult
and shouting soon died away, but something more
lasting remained-an indestructible pride in a
proud new institution which had joined the ranks
of those institutions of higher education which have
faithfully served the people of North Carolina for
many years. A year of victory had been accom-
Q .. "' - x
4- 'l.gf5jQ' ,
, 'N' .43 '1 ' Aj ' ' L
Bruce Quinn is served by jane Barrow and Kay Evans at the lounge party
Audrey Alphin bravely rides the shouders of "seven-feet Lewis" in exulta
Only a week after the jubilous celebrations of
the accreditation, the campus took on a more serious
tone. The occasion, the annual Religious Emphasis
XVeek, was observed during the week of November
16-21 and afforded the students and faculty an ex-
cellent opportunity to give thanks for the great
achievements of the college and to renew their faith
in the Christian religion. Services were held each
morning and evening in the college auditorium by
the Reverend Chester Pelt of Marianna, Florida. From
the standpoint of the student body, it may be said
that this was the most successful and beneficial Re-
ligious Emphasis XVeek in the history of the college.
The Reverend Pelt is pictured at the right.
During the week, there were others who participated in the
services. Among these were Mrs. Pelt and quite a few of the
studentsg they were especially instrumental in the rendering of
special music. Among the student participants was the Girls,
Trio, which is pictured at the left. From left to right, the mem-
bers are Beatrice Hatcher, Anita XVoodall, and Mary Moore. Iudy
Foreman is pianist.
One of the highlights of the week came in the informal dis-
cussions which were held under the Reverend Pelt's leadership.
Topics for these discussions were 'iMarriage and the Family" and
"Courtship," and everyone agreed that the counseling they re-
ceived was very helpful. In the picture at the left, several of
the students and faculty are seen as they listen attentively to
the Reverend Pelt.
THE REVEREND R. P. HARRIS
Great strides of progress were made in the religious
life at Mount Olive junior College this ycar. As a culrni-
nation of much hard work and determination on the
part of the pastor, the Reverend R. P. Harris, and several
interested friends in Mount Olive, the First Free XVill
Baptist Church was organized in the city. This organiza-
tion served a two-fold purpose: By having its services in
the college auditorium, the church not only served the
community, but also the college. Moreover, this event
represents a great investment in the lives of all future
students as it offers a home church for them.
On November 23, the day of the organization, the
church was received into the Cape Fear Conference of
North Carolina Free XVill Baptists. The Reverend Leonard
Wloodall, representative of the conference, welcomes the
church officers into fellowship with the conference in the
picture at the right. Left to right are the Reverend XVoodall,
M. L. johnson, Assistant Treasurer, Leslie Anderson, Trus-
tee, Robert W. Moye, Deacon, Leah McClohon, League
Director, Lee Roy Miller, Deacon, and Judy Foreman,
Prior to each Sunday moming worship service, Sunday
School was held. These services, plus the Sunday evening
worship services, gave the student a well-balanced re-
ligious program. The scene in the center is typical of
Sunday morning at the college.
The Sunday School was conducted by several well-
qualified persons who gave freely of their time and talents.
Seated left to right in the bottom picture are Nelda Boswell,
Teacher, Robert XV. Moye, Superintendent, and Bertie Ann
Hill, Secretary. Those standing are Lee Roy Miller, Teacher,
Cary Barefoot, Assistant Superintendent, and Mrs. T. C.
Founders Day was ob-
served on November 2-1,
1958, with the Reverend
Lloyd Vernon, the first
president of the college, as
the honored speaker. In his
speech, he briefly summa-
rized the early years of the
college and stressed their
importance and meaning
as to its future. Students,
as well as faculty, became
more aware of the ad-
vancement made by the
institution since its found-
ing. Left to right: M. L.
johnson, the Reverend
Vemon, and President Ra-
per pose before the front
, . N... ,x, wr
1 Y . 'A
' '. f Li:
f . ,' . HH"
0 M .gf
"' .-wg, - Y
S x - ,
X 'Q Q' 'Wg
November was also the month
when Dr. Rachel Davis, Kinston
physician and Lenoir County's
Representative to the North
Carolina General Assembly,
spoke at a dinner meeting of the
college faculty. Her speech,
titled "The Purpose of Man,"
inspired an open discussion fol-
lowing the talk. Left to right:
Mrs. Lorelle Martin, Lee Roy
Miller, Miss Leah McGlohon,
Walter Carson, Mrs. Josephine
Ricks, Michael Pelt, Dr. Davis,
Mrs. Sophia Potts, Eugene Mau-
ney, Robert Moye, M. Perret,
Mrs. Dixie Hart.
-lmwwwug "ff" '-""'f' 'gl mtl!!!
One definite contribution made
bv the collt-gc to the intellectual life
of the community wus tht- formation
of a Great Books Discussion group.
The group mc-cts in Mount Olive and
in Goldsboro in alternate years. Great
books from all civilizations are dis-
cussed by this group. Pictured clock-
zrise, standing: Mr. Emil Rosenthal.
Scntml: Miss Susan Borden, Mr.
Henry NVQ-il, -Mrs. Charles Councill,
Mr. XVilliam Smith, Mrs. H. M. Cox,
and Mrs. Gertrude YVeil.
A wg. . .
.efpi-14,1-5' + A --
In December the Henderson Science
Club invited Mr. john Hull McLean of
the American Chemical Society to speak
to them on chromatography and experi-
ments on light infraction using polaroid
film. From left to right: Gary Barefootg
Mrs. Ruby Blackmore. Club Presidentg
Mr. McLeang Harley Hinesg and Mrs.
Lorelle F. Martin.
' ' -J
.x , - 5.44.
ln the mild days of November,
Dr. Istvan Ferenczi, associated
with the United States Geological
Survey, visited the science depart-
ment and conducted the science
students on a tour covering about
two hundred miles of eastern North
Carolina. In the six fossil deposi-
tories visited, students delightedlv
delved into remains of animals that
inhabited the earth five or six mil-
lion years ago. Dr. Ferenczi's en-
lightening remarks shed consider-
able light on the archaic findings.
The blizzard, the largest in eastem North Carolina in
many years, continued through the morning and evening
hours of Thursday, and by early Friday morning the cam-
pus was blanketed by approximately a foot of snow. Natur-
ally, everyone vowed to make the best of this rarity-snow
cream by the gallon-snow ball fights-icicles-slippery
flocmrs-silhouettes-trails and tracks-overcoats-ear muffs
-toboggans-overshoes-and a beautiful campus.
Sunlight broke through the storm on Friday, and the
blizzard was over. The only thing left now was a better and
greater opportunity to get out into the midst of the gleam-
ing, glittering, crystallized
what everyone did. David
Hansley, especially, seems
to be enjoying the effects
of the whistling winds and
the freezing weather-even
with bare hands. However,
there was enough snow left
for another week of num-
erous activities, and slowly
everyone became tired and
weary and acquainted with
the storybook idea of being
dream world, and that is just
S "x, I N
dwg E r ., N "
-5, s""'f4lN, "'-- ' -Z
c S- swam - 33
. s! -inseam ph :
pe. -s s- v ' ,,..,,
. . X S
. 'I , 'r
I -. . 'll .ls "
ll I, 2 u
v . . . - ,
"M ,4.,,,, 23,5-4
-'pffw ' 4- -we-. .
144. A , UM, ,3-,,crga
, 1 - ,x. - ,
Perhaps the biggest surprise of the entire year
came on the moming of December 11 when every-
one awoke to discover a real winter wonderland
and to listen to the peaceful murmur of the falling
snow. Morning activity sped up, and the campus
life created a hubbub. By noon, the entrances, halls,
cafeteria, and classrooms were almost as slippery as
the campus itself, but the professors would not re-
lent-classes, classes, classes-come rain, snow, or
shine! However, Audrey Stroud, Lee Clover, Brent
Baker, Beatrice Hatcher, Ioyce Barwiclc, and
Martha Thomas take a break and seem to delight
in making a snowman.
' U N
' ' l
, " WX'
it 11: ' 1'
! In addition to the snow, the week of December 8-13 also brought
1 another memorable event-the annual Christmas party and the' elec-
l tion of the Campus Queen and Her Court. After much deliberation as
1 to whether or not the election and party plans should proceed, it was
, decided to forward the plans. Competition was heavy, but in the final
tabulations. Betty lean Watson was acclaimed the winner. She was
Q crowned by last year's Queen, Judy Foreman, during the Christmas
I party exercises.
The Queen and Her Court
displayed their beauty not
only indoors, but also on the
outside. The court was com-
posed, from left to right, of
the following beauties: Pa-
tricia Herring, attendantg
Audrey Alphin, Maid of
Honorg Her Majesty the
Queeng Carol jackson, atten-
dantg and jane Barrow, at-
C- X LVTQJT in
The majority of the student body
were on hand to witness the crowning
of the Queen and to enjoy the party.
Special music and other entertain-
ment were rendered in her honor.
VVhile waiting expectantly for the
crowning, a portion of the students,
as seen at the left, had the oppor-
tunity to view the whole court.
Sp ring- New Semester
With the coming of the new semester, there was wide-
spread interest not only in the new faces on the campus, but
also in much new equipment which was purchased by the
college. In the science department, Gary Barefoot examines
slides with the microprojector while Ruby Blackmore observes
fossils under the stereomicroscope.
Immediately following the
commencement of the spring
semester, all the students and
President Raper and the staff
of the business office-were
made happy when the Mount
Olive Iaycees presented the
college with the first 31,000
on a 35.000 pledge. Freddie
Farah. Iaycee Presidentg Pres-
ident Raperg and M. L. john-
son, college treasurer, share
the excitement as they line
up for a glimpse of the check.
Registration for the new
term was held on llanuary 28.
Ten new students rought the
enrollment to a grand total of
153, which is by far the larg-
est in the history of Mount
Olive College. The enrollment
figures set a record for the
fifth consecutive year-the
graphic proof of growth and
advancement. Some seem
happy and some uncertain
over the situation in the scene
at the left.
XVhile incoming students
soon found themselves en-
grossed in a new routine. the
returnees again settled down
to the old grind. For a week
or two, most students took it
easy, only to find themselves
getting farther and farther be-
hind in ther studies, A portion
of the boys' basketball class
takes time out, however. to
rest and pose for the camera.
Those seated arc: Max Smith,
Bobby Bazen, David Sum-
merlin. Harley Hines. Stanley
Harrell. Standing: Iames loy-
ner, XVinston Stroud, Curtis
Shivar, and Coach Bob Move
MACK U01 at
ww h Ollll
The women's physical
education classes were en-
joyed by all the partici-
pants. Offered not only as
a relaxation from classes
and studies, but also as a
medium by which the
women could leam more
about athletics, the course
helped to stimulate a bet-
ter interest in sports and
Stroud, guarded by Eliza-
beth Wilson, attempts a set
shot. Other participants in
the play are Audrey Al-
phin, Ianice XVilliams,
Catherine Parks, and Carol
Mr. Miller's history class is
very tvpical of the eager, but
scared. students who ven-
tured upon new courses in
their college career. Listen-
ing attentively to Nlr. Miller,
the students are, from left to
right: Dee Conors, Alton
Cowan, Eugene XVarwick.
Audrey Stroud. David Sum-
merlin, Patricia Herring. Au-
drey Alphin, Nlyra XYhite,
Mary Cold XYallace. Bruce
Quinn, and Dwight Sasser.
fe- ,, .v 5.4.51 f'-S" 'f'
wwe" t 1
x . -
l V -. .
' I 1 lmlrw' 7, 5
Left to right: Lee Clover, Ruhy Blaclcmore, George Stevenson, Robert Smith, Martha Thomas,
"Are you sure it won't explode?" "YVell, I just don't know-" These statements were familiar to the
chemistry students who found the new semester no different from the first-except that their problems
seemed more difficult.
That steady roar of tvpewriters from the typing room reminded one that it was Monday or
Wednesday night. Mrs. King kept the night students ever on the alert-typing-wise, that is.
,M-'rw' F ,,,.. -a-'f I dd
First row, front to back: Sue Howard, Carolyn Overton, Louindia King, Martha White King.
Second fOU,'I Dora Mae King, Carol jean Gardner, Carol Arm Howell. Third row: Marcia
Page I-fighly-Four Hipp, Molly Anderson, Pat VVallcer.
Classes did not
new semester. The
time for socializing.
not usuall, in spite
The Valentine party
semester kicked off
for the rest of the ve
compose all the
Cas if that were
of their studies.
early in the new
the social swing
ar. lust a mention
of the Mad IIatter's party in March.
and an evening of fun is recalled.
The Freshman-Sophomore held
in May gave the freshmen an oppor-
tunity to show themselves off while
honoring the graduating class. It also
gave the sophomores a chance to en-
joy an evening of fun and relaxation,
freed from the exhaustion of banquet
A break in games sent the stu-
dents at the Valentine party eagerly
to the refreshment table where they
were served by Bobby Bazen and
Bertie Ann Hill. Those receiving re-
freshments are, from left to right:
loyce Barwiclt, Max Smith. Dorothy
Hart, Charles Branch, Gwen Iackson,
and Stanley Harrell.
The success of all the social
events of the year is attributed to the
Social Committee. who ably per-
formed their functions. Special com-
mendation is due lane Barrow and
Kay Evans for planning and carrying
out the different parties. In the pic-
ture on the right, several students
participate in a paper relay race.
Left to right: lean Best, Brent Baker,
Dorothv Hart, Charles Branch, Ioyce
Barwick, Max Smith, Kemery Ard,
Betty YVatson, Ken Crisp, Mary VVal-
lace, Gwen Iackson, Stanley Harrell.
Banquets - banquets - ban-
quets. Such was the atmosphere
as the various clubs and fratemi-
ties entertained their members
The KAPPA CHI entertained
their fraternity members and
guests early in the new semester.
Special guest was the Reverend
Fred S. Powers of South Caro-
lina. He is shown as he congratu-
lated Bobby Bazen on receiving
the Fred Powers Scholarship.
Left to right: Nl'alter Sutton,
Billy Yawn, lean Hood, Mr.
Powers, Norman Ard, Bobby
Bazen, Charles Branch, Michael
Pelt, wlerry Rowe, Bruce Dudley,
Kemery Ard, Horace Taylor.
It was in an unpredictable April that student demogogy
burst like a bonibshell on a campus already madly preparing
for final exams and graduation. "I promise you ..., " was
heard resounding along echoing corridors, and students,
swayed under the golden-throated oratory of Nelda Boswell
or George Stevenson. resolved to vote either liberal or con-
servative. An unconventional convention was held by each of
the candidates who plotted their platforms. Stevenson chose
to be liberal while Boswell reared the banner of conserva-
tism. Both candidates went all out to make this year's the
most colorful and exciting campaign ever. The net result was
-Politics lnvades The Campus
intensely stimulating, to say the least, and very rewarding.
Both candidates worked up to the last minute-as is evinced
by the fact that one candidate never changed into dress
clothes for tlie final bout of speeches.
The liberal party, MSP fMore Student Powerl, swung
a little to the left while the Boswell conservative group re-
tained the traditional right position. Both wrestled for the
students' votes while a few independents tried to smuggle a
dark horse into the race. Despite the struggle involved, the
1 f '
2 -. ai- 'W 1- , 1 ' '
3 1 z . JA
rf 'J - 9 v 'sri , l
. - I , 1 , 31 If Q
' Q I f ly
i ' '- ' gr ff
1 ,A 1 ' J KC I
: . - '
-. ' 4 1- ' W ,,. --
, , f ,
' ' . x -
i V ,fqf-.f iffy: 2133?
J 1' - . H ' 4 LE-,x-
"r .. ,.
. I1 :qi-I
V W' -Y-,A
, . I.-.74 ,
"' 3.14.-43.4. 1 ,JV
A ,,.- :-X-1
"-'ff' ,' "f"fy:ve-M,
George Stevenson, President of the Henderson Science Club, is
shown as he presented a Certificate of Appreciation and Honorary
membership to Dr. C. C. Henderson.
Delicious food isn't it-My dear Tosto,
how perfectly charming-But Mrs. Blackmore!
Such ingenious favors-Slide farther down,
Ioanne, you're pinching my leg with your
chair. You can smoke afterwards, Mr. Fagg
-Yes, Nlrs. Stevens arranged the flowers-
Sh-h, Dr. Henderson is rising to receive the
Certificate of Appreciation-Slide farther
down. lloanne, you're pinching my leg with
The Henderson Science Club had a ban-
quet in May, 1958, in honor of Dr. C. C.
Henderson. After a tasty meal at which the
FBLA members served, Ceorge Stevenson,
president of the club, presented a Certificate
of Appreciation to Dr. C. C. Henderson on
behalf of the cluh which had been named in
his honor. At the banquet, Dr. Henderson was
made an honorary member of the club and
was presented a picture of the club. Dr.
Henderson's contributions to the department
made it possible for the college to bring its
science laboratory up to required specifica-
tions and obtain the approval of the State De-
partment of Education and full accreditation
by the North Carolina College Conference.
The idea of the Certificate of Appreciation
originated in the club, and it was in its name
that it was presented.
Following the banquet. the club as-
sembled in the lounge for a talk by Dr. Ed-
ward Mead, research chemist in the dacron
division of DuPont of Kinston.
Science Stages Last Scene
, CIorku'i.vc, left foreground: XVilliam Tilley, Martha Thomas, XV. B. llaper, Dr. C. C. Henderson, George Steven-
l son, Dr. Edward 1. Mead, Mrs. Lorelle Martin, Daniel Fagg, Mrs. Ruby Blackmore, Jimmie Bass, Lee Glover,
Jean Hood, Charles Sugg, Donald Taylor, Joanne Pittman, Harold Hinnant, Mrs. Blanche Tosto.
,. TT? - - H"
,S Dawn' ,
l v ' '
' - L
1,1 is ah'
lhi. - A .Nil-:
5.1. ti-. V 2,
I 'A' ' I .' f
tr v lk -ig ,H '
ll Ii" ' fi-L A
ll, '.'1x 5 "-
, . ., .
Nil hu, ,' ll? I'
e Sf .
I ' 'sir' f7"'l?,, 'Q u 'W
. . ' 33:11
3 . , L .
I ,Q ff fvmf
I V .. . vga ..
I I 1 .rg I f.Q. 1 U- , "
. , SW.
I . . .
. 1 .7
. X -, s X
Q-,, , K
'O' L Q' x
i'A , .
,?' f " Q
.. .f ug X
1 , si
- ,I I . ,
2.1 5- , , .Q ,
i f ' ,
1 L f
A ,. ,
3 , If ,4..
I J Hs
I ' I
X xml I .' K
ugh- tiiaitl I.
I . s SUS'
'I 'iv --
R?35w'5.'5' ' I i1'l'f
' df: -F2-' 'A:"'I I "' ' H' 21:1 ' :ff , 'J
I' me I . - I 'J".'f'-ma
'ull -' ...ei 1:1215 ,Z lxfxla-5 F, 5:-.inf-AFT-,,
XJ 41.113-b,,:. .,t,,-gwQg,g,'.M , . Q' :il-Ei.
...FII-'.. .j.,- 1. ,.. -:,',n6Q.'-g-.'- .-.' ,j,.
-as 1-. -1. ,! ,g,i-J.-gw"C..-- ,.'3xQ,n9,V.
55' 'U' ft ffl-'4f'?j - . .. 21 ,Jalan 1.
I ,v,'S'f,iv.ya1vf , Wf1.f"L,.,-
I ".'I2j5:f- .51--tttiifsszx.-5.15:
I .."f.'ai-" 'Ala 'R 'i'kf"1s, it
h- . 7, Wi- , -.af J' Q: ,qu V-
1.11,-l'..Y':,:'k gf.. . A,--gt, ,
' -g,isf,.z11.,s ldv- -.-.gives :Ag
9 ', f' '- 'i'l:-' r .' "-. I .' , 241, A
I ,ofgbgikfffw ff,:,m"e'Ff.v'ff..fierfgi
. f. - -'--ii.: - ur- J
1-'Q .I ..f'f"JQ? WPY4 .- 43 .qv
I 1 gfylx, rn. .- v..,-wli 3 6 5
1 'QQ lg. 5? an
Ii ...I "" " " fifty,
pnjxri ith it A
V130-I V ,Ahh
llail, Mount Olive Alma Mater
Hncllt-ss years shall crown thy headg
Praise we then our great Creator
XVho tlirough all the years shall lead.
May thy torch of truth grow
Still supplied with light divineg
Clear and strong and ever huming,
On the path of wisdom shine.
Alma Mater. our dear mother,
Honored ever, honored nowg
Courage, faith, and love devoted,
Be the laurels on thy brow.
O, Mount Olive, how we love thee,
Dowered with thy fost'ring care,
Kindest heaven smile above thee.
Cod exalt and keep thee fair.
-Daniel VV. Fagg, Ir.
4' fx -
X. tc 4
e 1 iii..
if -.-Q .5 ,--x.-
Stl ,fjZ, '14
1 ,'r "Z ,
5.-'r 'I K,
I'-' . War- 0-
. 'JlIr"I4. -
li . '
hp ,.l .5
5 . ' Jr .LE
'I:li"': .' '. "
', ." Q 'Q'
l r 'N
,,.- X55 .
' "v'A.A7'l ,X
' 'V 1' n 1
..., . r.
- . ,,. u
I . . ' K 'X u n sp
,. Q A, . I 1 .,N,,.' N Y 5 xy . -X .,. ,
7""':vr, ug' I ' f' 1,",'f'.. A Fu.. j-ff? 1 - -Ili' .. ' '
I' - ELS "- I . . 1 IF:-fa - - '- ff:
I ' , 24- 2 lx'--"jar f. '-' -.
C, ibn' E 5-'ff-nnrgsffg-5,'!:.3, 1j.,- l x'l':' 'C'-D' ff-A Faviniih-ti iM'12,f-.
tip" H ':'i'e, -' -it " '- ' - rl I-.4 v If
,. " f' 4' . 4 ' 'L ', -, .'.', ' ' 'S :.'.'!.'l - " 0 , iii .L - .-- .' '-.- '
. M - b A , . ,A . K . . 4 -
K N v
' -v- - -
f J 1-5 , T' ug X xi
, it Y A
75,4 5- 3'
I1 ' V n
i ' ' . .A .
f 3- if,
. 1 '
" 3 'W-.
1 x v'- -s
It s ,A
4 ,ba 5.4,
x Q' N
The advertisers in this yearbook have
made it possible for the yearbook staff to
present this outstanding volume of OLIVE
LEAVES. Their constant support in the
past has always been a vital factor in the
growth of the college, and their assured
future support will make it possible for
Mount Olive junior College to continue
its march forward. Show your appreciation
by patronizing them.
YI ,I 'I 'III IITIII 'III 'IlI4I'III ,IIIII,I'I'I'I'I4I'I4IlI'I'IlI,I'IIIIIIIIIIIIV4
is Best Wishes to the EQ
Q Class of ,59 It
If TYNDALL FUNERAL It
QI QL- 0 HOME It
Phone OL 8-2303
fi MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA
:Q GARNER BROTHERS :Q
It Sales and Service It
2: Complete Line of Building Materials
220 N. Center sf. Phone OL 3-2530
:4 MOUNT OLIVE. NORTH CAROLINA ,4
1 1 1 - - . .
xv v f f'r'r'f'1'fr'+C'r'P'r'r'f'r9'5"f'?9'r'5'5'r55'v'r'r'w'P3'Xia
GEDDIE ICE COMPANY
Mount Olive, North Carolina
xt MOUNT OLIVE PRINTING COMPANY
It Prmters-Statzoners xt
If 133 S. Center St. Phone OL 8-3571 xt
. . Y
'I Mount Olive, North Carolina x'
Y,1 1 1'1'1'1'1'1,1,1'1,1'1,1'1,1'1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1
X I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 6
:Q Complzments of Q
:Q BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE It
:S Mount Olive, N. C. Calypso, N, C, :S
QI RAYMOND'S FRUIT STAND
Q Mount Olive, North Carolina Q
x' . 'ul vi 1 75.1 N., 0
4 . .. - I I , .-
24 4-f......a5,w IIIaiaa - :I
91399'v'r'r'f'1'r'r'r'1'f'r'r'r'f'r'r 'I 'III4I,I'I4I,I'I4IlI,I4I'I'I'I'I'A
Q MURRAY SUPPLY COMPANY It
X . . K
14 Mount Olive, North Carolina It
gt Pnlcrs TIRE SERVICE It
It Depemlulzle Tire Reenpping anrl Repairing It
I4 New Tires-Goocl Used Tries IX
x , x
xt P. O. Box 429 Mount Ollve, N. C. xt
xt E J xt
, . .
N POPE 81 SON -
It Coal-Fuel Oil-Gasoline-Motor Oils-Greases I'
X j X- 5 f K
x . x
1, Phone OL 8-2470 X o o . ,
-- T 1 1 s '-
xl P, o. Box 134 X - ,t
Q. -. .. 3,
3. MOUNT oL1vE, N. C. X X , . 3,
4 ' 4
4 x X
xt UTILITY HARDWARE It xt , xt
Y N xx 'K
If Mount Olive, N. C. It Q4 It
x4 xg x4 x4
xf xx xx if v . s Vs
yn,441,1,1,1,v,1,1,1,f,f,f,f,f,f,gf,1,44ff,f,f,f,',-gf,v,f,f,f,fy,-'6 Q low' Shopping C enter '
I v Y
4 , 4, 4 X
It Compliments of Q4 Q4 Is
4 4 4 4
It 14 14 MOUNT OLIVE. NORTH CAROLINA I4
xt MODERN BEAUTY SHOP xt xi If
X N 3
xx xx xx VK
4 I , 4 4 - 4
Q4 Mount Olive, North Carolma 14 fx Phone OL 8 3 66
xx xx xx X
Pagt IN mety-Two
bf'l'l,4'I,I,l,4,l,l,4,l,4,',l,4,4',4,',',',',',',',','y'f'f'r'f'f'r'r'r'f'v'r'r'r'r'r'r'f'r'a'r'f'f'r'r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r f r Q r v r r r w r r Q f Q 6
S - lx
:I Q -1
xt jj: 1 :x
xx N...r, . ,Q ,x
X , , ji .. . xx
xx -UQ 3 'Q 'f ' fit , Q 1 xx
x I K'-'X ,,-A55 - j -f-. +,W 1 x
xt 'Kr fx 1 Ln' Q I HTQQ- V :x
z- 'A ifzi ff fr
xx 1 " '- Z xx
xx --, xx
K 4 Y
x Y x
x' I' I - lx
x' l lx
xx lk A xx
x ' f U' , I x
xx X X I . 1 xx
xx E 1 l , 75- nf,E,uW, , ,x
x 4 Q , " ' ' - ' x
x A F' f - x
yk , W , ,,. 1 -A- xx
x il III Ill V x
lx Ill Q' III: Q
xx , xx
xt R 1 - ig, .L :Q
'x E 1 Ti x'
X Ak- 4-. . x..,.... -I 0
3. ' Mm k . 4
xx ' . xt
K ' V
lx ""- e
4 N W
xx A5 's.5,,,j-.- -5 gs. Ywsixxiifwfv-s '
Q Complzments of xt
'- FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS "
lx AYDEN, NORTH CAROLINA lx
It PlllJllSh6l'S of Free NV1ll Baptist Llterature for Sunday Schools, xt
fx Leagues, and Daily Vacation Bible Schools Is
:I VVeekly Perrodrcalsz The Free XViII Baptist and Youth Banner xl
Q . . 1 , x
I1 Dxstrxbutors of Books, Church Supphes. and Other Merchandlse lx
It job Prmtmg for Rehgious Groups 'Q
5f'f5'2'3'35'i'f'r4i'r,f4F4F4i'i439'X'56'2'f'54i'3'5g'3'f6,ffP's5'ef sf 'f 'w 'r 'r If 'r'r'r'f'r Sflrdf 'r'f'r'r'f'p 'p',',',',',',',',4,4,',4, 4,4,l,I'46
S5 x' 0 . x
3 V r xt 6 In Faison, N. C. It's fx
xf ' 1' 't
s , . . ,, I , , t ,
yt :I CHARLES F. CATES 8: SONS, Inc. It
x x ,N x
xx x' K xx
5 x X x
2: :K PICKLE COMPANY
It gf' 4,5944,a'4'4,a,4'4,4'4 JAIAI,1,4,4'4'a'4'4'J,l'4,4'4'a,a'f'J'l,l'4,J" K
x x N 5
x ' .
:I xt Com plzments of 1:
It xt In
xt xt QI B EA UTY BOX :I
:I 1, ff Mount Olive, N. C. xt
K 5 V 1.
:S ls xf'f'r'r'f'r'r'r'r'f'f 'r'r'r'f'f'r'r'f'f'f'r'r'r'r'r'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'r'w'r'f"6
S: xx Q xx
xx x' x' ,N
xx xt xt 0
x x N
It S If ' ' r r 1 If
, f .
:Q xf xt B 8 w Rs, Inc. :' : -3 ' pwmmh
1: 1: 1: . f :Q
,z ,x :I Phone OL 8-2554 I f I ' :I
, xx xx 4,1 A
Wt Wx xx uf
Q ' ' . st xt MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA xt
:I Aly Ben Isoud, a vlsltlng chapel speaker from I, I, 3
' . . . 4 1 , Is
I: Egypt, makes h1s prlvate devotlons after suffer- QI Sgrufgg-Pm-1,9-Sglgs 1.
x . . . . f . . ' '
xt mg crltxcxsm hv the kappa Chl SOC1Ety. It :I
3' It I- I-
:S C L Y S Q :O
xt I A I yt
1. VENEER COMPANY, INC. fx
A , -, K
Qs B. E. BRYAN, Pres. cmd Trees. .. V - Im
x' I - - 1 ' ' 0 , - . 5
, . A Y-, -,.: ,L---2 : xx
3, USPECIALIZING IN YELLOW , xt
Q 1 '
w' . A
QI , U E A xt
,Q PINE AND CYPRESS - - 'f' Is
X f, ,Q
xx Phone OL 8-9115 QUALITY SERVICE xt
2. CALYPSO, NORTH CAROLINA z,
32 V Lewis 22
1 , I COMPANY Eg
MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA
2: MOUNTOLIVE BUILDING 15
It and IE
:I LoAN AssocIATIoN :Q
Phone OL 8-2388
MOUNT OLIVE, N. C.
1, Congratulations 1,
xt to the Class of 1959 I'
'I DR THOMAS E 'I
1, . . :K
'I SH AV ER 1:
YK . xx
Q Complzments of ,K
x v K
It Optometrist It
Is MOUNT OLIVE. NORTH CAROLINA :I
It Best Wishes to the Class of '59 fx
L. J. SIMMONS
31 "MOUNT oL1VE's MOST COMPLETE
Ig HARDWARE' It
gt Phone OL 8-2251 Box 186 31
MOUNT OLIVE, N. C. It
9f'r'f'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'f'f'r'f'r'r'f'f'I'f'I'r'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'f'r'r'r'r 'r'r'r 'X
'I' COZART PACKING CO., Inc. QI
x' 7 x
Q VI holesale It
Qs Fresh Meats is
x , x
QI Sausage A Speclalty :I
:K COIcIshorO, North Carolina I-
:I Complzments of QI
xx HUB DEPARTMENT STORE xt
x . x
:N Goldsboro, North Carohna :A
Y' HASTY PLUMBING 1'
:I Plumbmg Sheet :I
I: and Metal XVork fx
x , x'
xt Heating of Q
'I Contractors All Kinds 'I
x' . x'
9 Carrler ,A
:I Arr 'I
Wx . . . xx
xt COHdltl0nlng Q
II Phone OL 8-2584 :I
x , x
xt MOUINT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA It
Q1 f'r'r'r'4'Q'f'r'f'r'r'r"f'r'r'r'f'f5' P4 f'l'I'f""'f'f'r'r'r'f'r'v'4'r'r'4'44'4'4'4'f'f'r'r"r'f5'5'r'r'r'r'r'r'v'f'r'r'Q'r'Q'Q9'r'n'r'a'r'r'v'r5'v'3'b'4'6
xx Y xx
xx A xx
SK 4 xx
X 2 4 xx
xx Y , X
xx Y rf xx
xx 3 x'
'- BILL PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY '-
:I MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA Q
X,4,4'4'4'4'4'4'4'4'4'4,4'4'4,4'4'4'4'4,4'4'4'4'4'4'4'4,4,4,4,4'4,4'4'4,4,4,4'4,4'4'4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4,4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
THOMPSON AND FRANCIS
MODERN SUPER MARKET
3: Phone OL 8-2198 xt
It MOUNT OLIVE. NORTH CAROLINA It
It MOUNT OLIVE AUTO PARTS COMPANY It
1. Phone OL S-2359 fx
. . W
It Mount Ohve, North Carolma xt
I4 B. E. WILSON SERVICE STATION Q:
It Amoco Gasoline and Oils It
xt Tires-Tubes-Batteries xt
v 1 I K
Q: Waslzzng and Grcasxng lx
x' . xx
x' Mount Ollve, North Carohna xt
Pam IN mcty-Six
x :- x
xt I 4' , xt
x I z xg
3. A I I THE Fooo sToRE 1.
A ' S
ss ,LN j r xx
:I If , "The Place For xt
K I I I Tx
It X Better Food It
1' I II ,f And I'
xl . ,. xt
xx Seruzce x
3. MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA Is
xt WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATES It
1. . :-
A H. I. Morrls, Ir., Owner ,t
It SUMMERLIN ELECTRICAL COMPANY In
x l ,N
It Mount Ohve, North Carolma xt
K K Y K
1- 1- 1- 1-
x x x ,
1' I' If . 1-
,- ,x ,K Best Wfsh es ,-
x' x' x' X x'
xx xx xx xx
Q A. C. ,K yt Q2 xx
xt xt xx V 0
'x - X 11 DRUG C0 -- 'I
Q, General M erchandzse 1, xx ' 1,
x x K x
3' 3' 1' "A d D sf " A 1'
xt MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA xt xt goo rug Ore xt
If It 11 It
x x x y
xt xt xt Phone OL 8-2239 INIOUNT OLIVE, N. C. xt
:x It :K lx
xx Y: xx Y:
9,4,f,f,l,f,f,l'4,l,f,f,f,1'4"f'f,l,l,9l'4'f,l'4'f'l,l'4'l'l,I'l,I'l'4'I,IA 9,f'sf,f'4'l'1,4,f,f'l,4,f'4,l,l,l'l,l'4'I'l,I,l,l'I,l,l'l'f,l'l'l,l'l' Jrlx
at CARS SALES xl-,:' SERVICE TRUCKS xt
Z- 5. E I-
xx 2 J E xx
wg - if yy
xx - xx
xt Hwy. 117 MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA yz
1- 1- 3 -:
xx xx 4 xx
x' x' :N 'x
11 1- 12 -1
xt xt ,t xx
:x :x X Y:
x x X x
I' IK X 1 'I
xx xx :K xx
xx xx 5 I sx
x x X x
xx xx , xx
xx 1 . xx 't xt
xx xx X x
xx xx X xx
5 If I- 'I
x' xx K xx
x x X W
xi xx X xx
1- 1- 1- 3:
xx xx xx I wx
xt xt Q xx
:s xx :Y 4 Q xx
x' xx ,K ' - xx
xt xt ,N ' :x
fx QUALITY FURNITURE lx -1 - 13
x x ' Y
x x N x
xt SINCE 1917 xt f lx
lx MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA lx Y X Y:
xt xt Q :x
x Q xx ,z A xx
xx xx , xx
xx xt ,t xx
2- I- 2- , 32
xt xt ,t The Dxrector of the League and her room- ,x
tx lx 2, mate were rounded up in a cornficld following
'I Q xt the annual League social fling. xt
lx :A X 'x
x' 0 If 'x
. . 5 I I
' Y' 'f9f'p9S'r'a'b'r'x55'vfrfr'Q'vf?'r'fr'ffv'.rS'rff'v'r'v'r'f 45. Y,4g,?,f,f,f,4,4,4,f,',4,4,4,1,4,4'I '4',4,4,4 ,4 '4'4 '4'4 ,4 'a ,a ,4 r 4 ,AX
'I CLIFTON TIRE SERVICE 'I
xI . . xI
I' Mount Olive, North Carolina It
xt Compliments of xt
QI B. W. CANADY 8: SON :I
Q Kinston, North Carolma xt
xt CLYDE REAVES Q
. . x
QI Seeds-V-C Fertilizers QI
x' . xI
It Phone OL 8-2548 Mount Olive, N. C. It
:K 1 I'
xI BRODY S DEPARTMENT STORE xI
x' , WI
xt Latest F ashzons Q
K r I Q K
Q Ixmston, North Carolma lx
:I LEDER BROTHERS, Inc. It
xf Sixteen Complete Modem Department Stores :I
:I Everything In Ready-to-IVear I-
Q Goldsboro, North Carolma
3: GLENN s. MARTIN 3:
QI DRUG COMPANY QI
xl Registered Druggists xt
1: On the Comer MOUNT OLIVE, N. C. :I
It Phone OL 8-2165 WI
I: , .. Y:
QI lour Rexall Drug Store :I
9f'f474f1f"lil!4f'fIf'f'f4f'l4f'fdfll lfal df ,fir lflllflf 'f4!4f'f'I'f'fgf,f Q
Putt INIVIFIIII Iilglxt
4 4 4 4 4 4
xr 4 r f'r r r 4'f'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'r'f'f'r'f'r'r'r'r'f'r'f'r'r'1'f'r'r'r'f'f'6
3: EatAt I-
QI PARK-MORE DRIVE-IN :I
'I Highway 55 :Q
It Mount Ollve, North Carolina :K
It THE PICTURE BOX xt
It Price's Camera Center I2
:I and Tropical Fish Aquarium fx
x . . A
:I Aquanums-Access0r1es-Plants-Foods xx
Nt Remedies-Popular and Rare Tropical Fish xt
x , I x
It Kmston, North Carolma xt
gt ETHEL'S SHQPPE 31
QI The Ladies' and Children's Shop :I
'I Phone OL 8-3118 :I
X . . S
QI Mount Olive, North Carolma It
xt HEILIG-MEYERS cf It
x , 5
X Goldsboro, North Carolma fx
xx ' 0
Q 44' 4' . ,K
K 74' 1 K
xI '1'--.g . x'
A " '- - wi
xt ' -5- x
xk -- e-1-.k ' v xr
It .and x,
:I M --If xt
:I The wife of some Russian guy named Khrush-
If Chev was found trudging the streets of Mount :I
It Olive by the editors of Lime Magazine. x:
MOUNT ouve PICKLE COMPANY
MOUNT OLIVE, N. C.
E: Q - f' I-ft Ax
.- V-,T . -V sg
st xx 5: xx
:A 'I :A 'I
at Congratulatmns and xx st Qt
w S s x
x , W x W
lx Best W ashes N2 It Q
w' 'x 0 'x
Q to the Class of '59 lx Q tx
5 K Y K
4 y 5 1. n y
1, C0mp,,,,,en,S of It 1, HAPPY SCHOOL DAYS ,t
x 4 s
5 'I I- 'I
K V 4 Y
IA HUB DEPARTMENT STORE Q Qt Q
x' 'x w' xx
xx xx xt wx
3. BEULAVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA tt Q tt
xx is 0 xx
Wx Is xx xx
9"'4'4"'4"f"4""!""4""f'f'f'!'f'!4f'f'!'f'f'f'r'f'f'f'f'r'r'r'f'fQ S E A O D 8 xt
lQv'f95"'f'r'f'r'r'f'r'f'r'f5'f'r'f'r'r'r'f'r'?'f'r'r'r"r'r'r'f'r'r'r'v'6 xx Y:
' A A-POULTRY COMPANY'-
:4 EDWARDS YOUNG MENS SHOP fx 9 xx
xt 0 xt xx
xx , . 'Q xx Wx
I, Goldsboro s F mest wx 1, I N 1 Q
xx :X xx . 3
wx . 5 wx S
tt Goldsboro, North Carohna If tt fx
Yfr'r'r'r'r'f'r'f'f'f'r'r'r'r'r'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'r'f'f'r'r'r'r'f'r'r'f'r""'A xx Vx
Y Y W v v 'K
,l ,K yt RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA x,
xx Compliments of It It
xx xx xx Q
wt J. C. PENNEY COMPANY, INC. wt vt
x y x x
x I 5 x
fx ' The Home Of Valuesv xx lx :I
xx xx xx xx
If Coldsboro, North Carolina 'I :I Q
J,f,4,4,4,f,4,4,4'4'a,4'4,4'f,4,4,4,1,1,54,1'4,f,1,4,4'4'a,,4,4'f,4'4,4 ,fx yag9Q3f,4,fx,94,4,4,4,4,f,4,4,4,f,954f,f,4,4'4,4'4,4,4'44,34xr3lg
5f'r'r,rlr'r'f'r'r'r'f'r'r'p'p',',' -' . .-'r' a'v'r'f'r'rar'r'r'r'r'f'w'I'f'r'r'f'r'r'a'f'r'f'f'r'r'r4r'f'r'f'f'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'r'rlr'r'r'r'r4f'r'r'r'I'I4r'r'r'r'r'6
x E x
x, MOUNI OLIVE IRIBUN X
x MOUNT OLIVE N. C. x'
Qt ' xx
, . x
xt ff ' X
Q. ,gd .,g... ,x
xx -L ,J 3 xx
x ' X
xK '4 xx
x of , x x
4 . ' S. . Q
:x f fi' 44.9 ,K
Q ' ' .. .J .ik xt
xx 7' x
Q ' . xx
xx 1,4 . .x ' xx
,K M5 xt
x . ' , ' fn
:x -.LLL 'I J 2'
xx -Q -.h.N.- xx
wt .j ,-E . , lx
xx L-'wr ,N
T ,, ,
,I . . J J xx
x . N
y .' "P, xx
x X - '- R
y , xg x
L ' x
X ggi'--, , ' It
X ff: -5535--r ' fx
xx ,- 'rv - Q -dr 5
xx - v - A - ... , LE. - A xx
x ' . , Y x
xt """'t:-'-1: '---E A--' -' 'H 'QM ,E :.- H- ff 'ff ' -..,-.... -- ,, f . xt
K - xv ',....- h .-. '. ,ug-AA V -Y M , x . "- f--- 5 - --L W 5 ' - ' N ur 1. x
It , jf' . X ' - " - ' N., --- . , .. QQ., , . .1-str... 'N 'mm'---r+T, --..,,.. .- xx
.. ' - ..,g...- - .. V xbh -MQ -0 T, .Q ,,- Y - Y :K 1
xt ' -L-ES-ELLA- -:Fr -I x'
Q ,M . . . V, -s'i4-- I " ' '1 xx
x ' .A -. . x ' ' -- . xx
X ... .L .A-1 . y,
yI'i'.f':'i'0'i'f'f'r'f'r'f'r'r"l'f'f'!'f'r'f'r'r'r'r'r'I'i'i'i'r'f'r'r'r'r'l'f'f'f'r'r'r'r'I'rlr'r'r'r'r'r'4f4r'f'f'r'r'! I I .O f I I r r f f f r f r I r I r r fx
,K C I . x xx x
L omp :ments of W x
Q. It 32 LITTLE GEM BARBER SHOP gt
x' ,N ,K H Y 1 x
:I It I our heads arc our busznessn
1 x x . .
It lx fx Mount Ollve, North Carolma
I, MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA xt xt xt
xx rx NW" 'f4f'f 'f'r'r 'r'r 'v 'r'r'a'f'r'r'f'f'rlf'tr'rl''fl''r'r'r'r'r'r'r'r'r'r'f'A
31 M E R L E N o R M A N c o s M ET I c It N.,
lx STU DIO It :I xt
'I xx xx :I
:L JAcKsoN SERVICE STATION 3: 3: 1:
'I xx x' x'
32 BEULAVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA xt g xt
x X -
xt EXCHANGE x
xx xx xx :X
:S LET US 4 :E 156 South Center Street
x x rf -Bja' x xx X
QI ,, 5 C QI QL fx
,x A --g,.wlig'fw? zo f xt xt Phone RE 4-0845 P. O. Box 427 xt
xt 9555: i n Q " xt xt W:
x ' ' ' " ii ff - x Y X
It fiom COLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA fx
xx x' xx Wx
xx xx Ns 'K
xt BRANCH BANKING 8: TRUST xt xt It
x x x
x x 4 5
1: COMPANY It It gt
x x x W
xt XVARSAVV, NORTH CAROLINA xl xt
x x x
xx x' xx 'I
Fug' Um' Hunzlrvzf
I 4 4 I 1 4 I I 1
Y'1'4'arfra'1'4'4'4'4,4'4,1'4'4'1'1,l,a,a,1'4'4,4,4,l,l'4' , ' ' ' ' , , , A
Q "I'fl walk a mile to shop at Q
xx I W
xt DEAN S SUPER MARKET xt
It Phone CY 8-4616 fx
xt BEULAVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA X
2' MARY LOU'S BEAUTY SHOP xt
If Mount Olive, North Carolma It
. v Y
If Service When lou Need It It
It AT SMITH'S ESSO SERVICE STATION xt
It Mount Olive, North Carolrna It
3:699596'S"f'f'3'i'd,06V 3 +9'f'fG5'f",'6
3, nnvss . SERVICE xt
1 ' u xx
:Q "NVe Give S Br H Green Stamps It
:I lllaslling-Polishing-Greaslng-Meellanzeal 'Work
:I Center Street Q
. - Y
xt Mount Olrve, North Carolina ,f
xt COBBS ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE fx
It 123 North Center Street I,
xx I Y . K
xt Mount Olive, North Carollna
,7,4,54,4 '4 '4,4,4 '4,4'4'4 ,J ,4 ,4 ,4,4,4,4,4 ,4 ,4 '1,4 '4,4 ,4 ,4 '4 f. ,4 '1,4 ,4 ,4'4,aA
xx ' yn
If LOUIS'S SERVICE It
Q: STATI O N it
x' , , , x'
tt Mount Olive, lNorth Carollna Q
gin lflfaflflflf 174' 'l If 4 '4flf4flflflflf,f4f4f'P4'4fJf'fJPlfdfaflfffaagafzl
'I . 'I
S, CANNON S BAR-B-Q X
x' . - N . xx
,N Mount Olive, North Carolina ,X
Q'1'4,a,4,4'4'4'4'4'4,4'4,4,a'4'4,4,4,1,a,a'a,a,4,4,v'4, a'4' a,a,a,a'4'a,a, :A
X' 'f 'f "'f'f'f'f'f'f'f 'f'f'r'f'f'f'f 'f'r'f'f 'f'r'f'f'w'f'f'r'f'f'f 'f"'f','A
Is Meet Your Friends At Q
:Q FREDDIES :Q
gg oluvs-IN 31
IE "A Clean Place for Clean People" :E
MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA
2f'f'I'l4f,VJf'f4f'f'f'f'f'f'f4!'l4I'IIIall!!!ll'l,f'f4f'f'flf,fdf4f aflfa! 'A
X fl! ,f,laI'f'f'f'f!f 'I Iflil!!!,lidf,f4II',falllIflidflfdllflflfd'4'l',"i'fJ6
I- s. It
'T sxlrrsws Gkocskv 'I
lx Ilan' Is
3: , , . A 7- -, -'f O 1:
1, Mount Ollve, lNorth Carolina - 1,
xt D. T. MCPHAIL a. soNs N:
It 101 North Center Street fx
xx I xt
xt Mount Ohve, North Carolina X
x' f e - . . .
x I x
xt vt 1. xt
xx .NT ' ls
t 'ww X
Y R - Y
x' , fl' 0
xt . 7, xx
x . X. .., ,K
xx , L . ,ZF g, xx
xx X ii' - x'
W: ' ti 'f xx
X ' - 9:-1 . xt
xx L-if . , , 5, , X
It These two culprits were nahhecl hy Mrs. It
. . . . K
It Harvey for eruwllng nn and out their wmclow I,
Q after lights had heen put out. xt
lluur Um' llum V lr,
5 5 Im I' P' f P sQ6fff'Vf',fAffS4,P'OJ',failI'I'i,fJf'f,flI'P'i4PlP49,969,960 E P?
I I T ' Tfr'v'.4.0fffffr5'iv9f55'f'f'f'r'f'f'f'f'r'f'f'f'f'r'r'r'r'f'f'f'f'v'r'r'r'p'p',','?X
is JOHN LEE PIPKIN is
It Phone IA 3-3376 Pink Hill Highway 1:
It Rt. 4, Box 37-A KINSTON, N. C. It
X Distributor It
K , yi
It TOMS TOASTED PEANUTS Q
tt CAROLINA TRACTOR, Inc. It
I Goldsboro, North Carolina It
wt 0 I Is
as Bottlers of, Goldsboro, N. C. ,s
xx ii 0 ,x
QI F. A. LEWIS, GROCERY If
xx l xx
Q General Merchandrse Q
A , 5.
It Pamllco County Towland, N. C, It
1: GARDNER'S VELVET DAIRY PRODUCTS :C
9 Inc. 0
, . .
I, Manufacturers and Distributors of If
yt Homogenized Milk and Velvet Ice Cream Q
sf Goldsboro, North Carohna Q
Pars Om' Hundred Two
ALB ERT'S S1
MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA
32 MOUNT ouvs GAS COMPANY It
It Gas Home Appliances It
It and Tobacco Curers It
gt Phone OL 8-2455 129 N. center sr. It
Is Mount Olive, North Carolina :K
If MOUNT OLIVE LIVESTOCK COMPANY It
:Q Mount Olive, North Carolina H :S
xx 5 ,S
,K ' K
K Refresh wzth a ws
s . .
Q Kmg-Szze Coke! I:
It GOLDSBORO COCA-COLA BOI ILING CO. Is
s' . 0
Q Goldsboro, North Carolina wt
It JOE SUTTON'S STORE It
K - .
1, Mount Ollve, North Carolma It
X' J' J'4'4'l,4'l'l'I'I'I'4'l,l'4',4'wi'l'6,J'I'gf'lgf,I'C,4"l'4,4i4"lS!'46
It KADIS, Inc. It
'I . ls
:E Wearmg Apparel For All It
It 105 E. Mam Street Q
ls Mount Olive. North Carolina It
If MOUNT OLIVE FLORAL COMPANY It
It Phone OL 8-2217 Q
If Mount Olive, North Carolina I:
,sv uwwxcze QQGQ' Q 5 3
4 0 i,
jf I fr
S, - -- -1--1, 4
gf L H EV ROLEI 5
Z WL.--N 0
1' Phone 461
if SNOW HILL, NORTH CAROLINA
, , 3
. ,. vvvsw .
?332?V902,'?? 'ff 4 45
Page One Hundred Tlzrff'
2:Z'4??q"q'4."qR'a's'4's's"?s's's"4's"s's7-'s's'4?4's's'?iaYs'Q?1?4l'4Zs'47Q?Qs?4?4?Q 00 V W
I ' 1'
'v X. NX. N 'r
1: I X Q if
1, ' Q ,5
' 5 . 0
gi f.00n,- vnu: 15
4 Q. TIRE S - ff
fi FUEL OIL OF ALL KINDS
'J -v 0 fi
1, Phone LO 6- 1-01 li
I LAGRANCE, NORTH CAROLINA V
A 'N'3i'i'i'i'1'f'3455734557 w't'is4'N'4's's's5s'4?4.'s7's71745s74'7s7sV54X'Q?4'a' 4A
ago Om' Ilumlrrzl Fnur
0 ,,n44444, , w
5' r w
X v X
w , w
wi I -1
32 MOUNT fx
wt OLIVE, wt
xx -f N . C. ,x
9: w' w' w'
5' wx wx wx
5' x A x
wi , I- If I-
X Complzments of 6 wx 0
X w5 wx w'
X wx wx wx
X w' wx w'
rx U n wx wx wt
I' AYDEN LOAN d INSURANCE 't X 'I
w w w
'I CUM PANY w' w' w'
s xx xx xK
wt xx xx xx
lx w: wt wt
Y Y Y
It AYDEN' NORTH CAROLINA 'I 11 M A D E RIT E BA K E RY 11
wt xx xx xx
wx xx xx xx
1' 'f 'I 'Q
1 V X y
9vfySi5ifr'fSf3'vfvSrff'v9'r'f'f'f'f'r4r'r'r'r',r'f'f'r'f':'f'f'r'f'f'f'f'22 Wt wt
It MADE RITE It
xv'P"4r5'3'r"f'r'f'r'r'f'r'r'P'r'f9'r'r955999"f'a'r'f'r'r'f'v5'v'6 xx xx
xr x x . x
xx fx lx IS good bread 1,
-t wt wt wt
x , W Y Y
wt Compliments of wt wt GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA wt
:K xx xx lx
" Low E's w' w' "
x x x x
:1 tx Iw :-
wx w' w' w'
Ns XO wt xx
YK YK Vx Vx
Vx Ns Wx Wx
wx w' wx w'
xx 't 'x wt
W Y X Y
K K K
xx MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA 1, I,
wt w' wt wx
'ix wt wx V:
w w w w
Page One Hundred Fife
Studcn t Directory
Alphin, Audrey, Rt. 2, Mount Olive, N. C.
Ard, Kemery, Rt. 1, Pamplico, S. C.
Ard, Norman, Rt. 1, Pamplico, S. C.
Baker, Brent, Rt. 1, Beulaville, N. C.
Barefoot, Gary, Rt. 5, Dunn, N. C.
Barrow, Jane, Box 94, Lucama, N. C.
Barwick, Joyce, Rt. 3, Box 156, LaGrange, N. C.
Bass, Ada Mae, Rt. 1, Godwin N. C.
Bazen, Bobby, Rt. 1, Box 89, Pamplico, S. C.
Best, Jean, Rt. 2, LaGrange, N. C.
Blackburn, Carl, 808 S. Oleander Ave., Goldsboro, N. C.
Blackmore, Ruby, Warsaw, N. C.
Blizzard, Ann, Box 291, Beulaville, N. C.
Boswell, Nelda, Box 122, Fremont, N. C.
Branch, Charles, Rt. 1, Box 290, Winterville, N. C.
Britt, Betty Lou, Rt. 4, Mount Olive, N. C.
Brock, Cletus, 300 E. Pollock St., Mount Olive, N. C.
Brown, Ben, 303 W. College St., Mount Olive, N. C.
Bundy, James, 503 S. Oleander Ave., Goldsboro, N. C.
Burnette, Pat, 201 N. Chestnut St., Mount Olive, N. C.
Buttry, Milan, Rt. 1, Beaufort, N. C.
Cherry, Marjorie, Rt. 2, Mount Olive, N. C.
Cherry, Reuben, Rt. 2, Box 325, Greenville, N. C.
Conors, Dolores, 145 Westover Rd., Goldsboro, N. C.
Costin. Estelle, 503 E. Pollock St., VVarsaw, N. C.
Cowan, Alton, Rt. 2, Williamston, N. C.
Dees, William, 617 E. Holly St., Goldsboro, N. C.
Dudley, Bruce, Rt. 1, Box 76, Beaufort, N. C.
Duncan, Doris, 907 Jordan St., Wilson, N. C.
Edwards, Roy, Trenton, N. C.
Evans, Kay, Box 203, WVilson, N. C.
Everette, XVinston, Rt. 1, Box 84, Holly Ridge, N. C.
Garris, Velma, Rt. 1, Box 152, Ayden, N. C.
Ginn, Sandra, Rt. 2, Snow Hill, N. C.
Glover, Lee, Box 173, Dover, N. C.
Griffin, John, Rt. 1, Bayboro, N. C.
Hansley, David, 806 E. Gordon St., Kinston, N. C.
Harrell, Stanley, Rose Hill, N. C.
Hart, Dorothy, Rt. 1, Ayden, N. C.
Hatcher, Beatrice, Rt. 1, Box 231, Rockingham, N. C.
Hayes, Ralph, Rt. 2, Box 295, Lucama, N. C.
Henderson, Janice, Rt. 1, Beulaville, N. C.
Hendricks, Barbara, Rt. 1, Battleboro, N. C.
Herring, Patricia, Rt. 1, Box 99, Albertson, N. C.
Hill, Bertie Ann, Rt. 2, Snow Hill, N. C.
Hines, Harley. Rt. 2, Mount Olive, N. C.
Holland. Corbett, Rt. 1, Pisgah Forest, N. C.
Honeycutt, Kenneth, 314 Gidden St., Clinton, N. C.
Hood. Jean, Rt. 1, Box 210, Goldsboro, N. C.
Ingram, Joe, Rt. 1, Beulaville, N. C.
Jackson, Ann, Box 174, Beulaville, N. C.
Jackson. Carol, Rt. 1, Turkey, N. C.
Jackson, Gwen. Faison, N. C.
Jenkins, Clyde, Rt. 1, Sneads Ferry, N. C.
Pugr One Hundred Six
Joyner, James, 109 E. James St., Mount Olive, N. C.
Lewis, Douglas, Stacy, N. C.
McLamb, Romona, Rt. 5, Clinton, N. C.
Mills, Cecil, 716 E. Ash St., Goldsboro, N. C.
Moore, Mary, 512 E. VVoodall St., Smithfield, N. C.
Outlaw, Jimmy, Dudley, N. C.
Parks, Catherine, Rt. 2, Box 87, Seven Springs, N. C.
Peters, Mary Sue, Rt. 5, Dunn, N. C.
Powell, Walter, Rt. 2, Lucama, N. C.
Price, Bruce Ann, Rt. 2, Seven Springs, N. C.
Quinn, Bruce, 310 Capitol Ave., Kinston, N. C.
Quinn, Virginia, 4170 Northeast 11th St., Pompano
Reed, Elease, Rt. 3, Mount Olive, N. C.
Roman, Mary Lou, Rt. 3, Fasion, N. C.
Rowe, Jerry, Box 427, New Bem, N. C.
Sasser, Dwight, Rt. 4, Mount Olive, N. C.
Sasser, Sebron, Rt. 3, Mount Olive, N. C.
Shivar, Curtis, Rt. 1, Seven Springs, N. C.
Smith, Maxton, Box 36, Seven Springs, N. C.
Smith, Robert, 110 N. Herman St., Goldsboro, N. C
Stephenson, Jean, Rt. 1, Smithfield, N. C.
Stevenson, George, 25-C Simon Bright, Kinston, N. C
Stevenson, John, Rt. 4, Goldsboro, N. C.
Stroud, Audrey, Rt. 1, Pink Hill, N. C.
Stroud, Winston, Rt. 1, Pink Hill, N. C.
Summerlin, David, Rt. 2, Mount Olive, N. C.
Sutton, Steven, Rt. 1, Box 143, Mount Olive, N. C. 1
Sutton, Walter, 106 Park Ave., Mount Olive, N. C.
Swinson, Hilbert, Rt. 2, Mount Olive, N. C.
Taylor, Donald, Rt. 2, Box 214, Kinston, N. C.
Taylor, Horace, Box 752, VVarsaw, N. C.
Tew, Martha Sue, Rt. 1, Dunn, N. C.
Thigpen, Celia, Pink Hill, N. C.
Thomas, Martha, Rt. 2, Snow Hill, N. C.
Thomas, Myra, Box 24, Beulaville, N. G.
Tucker, Marceline, Rt. 1, Box 68, Goldsboro, N. C.
Tumage, Johnny, Rt. 3, Box 207, Snow Hill, N. C.
Turner, Margaret, Rt. 1, Pink Hill, N. C.
Tumer, Roy Lee, Box 42, Gaston, N. C.
Underhill, Betty Lou, Rt. 1, Mount Olive, N. C.
Wallace, Mary Gold, Albertson, N. C.
Warwick, Eugene, Rt. 1, Goldsboro, N. C.
Watson, Betty Jean, 1206 S. Fulton St., Salisbury, N C
West, Gloria, Rt. 2, Newton Grove, N. C.
White, Myra, Rt. 3, Box 58, Kinston, N. C.
Wilkes, Lou Ann Blackman, Rt. 5, Dunn, N. C.
VVilliams, Janice, Beulaville, N. C. .
Williamson, Jimmie, Rt. 1, Mount Olive, N. C.
Wilson, Elizabeth, Rt. 4, Mount Olive, N. C.
Woodall, Anita, Rt. 2, Smithfield, N. C.
Woodall, Leonard, Rt. 2, Smithfield, N. C.
Yawn, Billy, 210 W. College St., Mount Olive, N. C
P 0 111114
og gprcduct of
XXX f ' COMPANY
.YJJ INDXANA AVENUK
wwrcm 4.-.nw N c
Pfzgv Om' Humlrvd Twelve
Suggestions in the Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.