Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 128

 

Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1960 volume:

.w,, .LA if Tm -.,. il WV' .if .. X' 0 AQ.-'Ifi,7L" i 1 1: R ? 2 - iaiomnu s u len ' S 'ff' c nv-V ULIVE LEAVES 'EU MUUNT OLIVE JUNIDR EULLEEE MOUNT ULIVE, NURTH EARDLINA VULUNIE VI -- ,WKW M.. Y, Y, rm H14 ff To you Whose love for this institution, determination to build it upon high scholastic foundations, concern for its progress, and loyalty to its program have each helped to make Mount Olive junior College a reality, we dedicate this, the 1960 edition of Olive Leaves. DANIEL W.. FAGC, In. Q 6 Intellectual Development iii , :"" page 4 Personal Association page 20 Spiritual Growth page 40 Group Participation page 48 Outstanding Recognition page 64 College Experiences page 74 Civic Service page 102 ,., ', 45' y4gq,j1..pufH1- ,J1,1. 1,1 92' ,-..-. '.1 . u is 'hu K .I Q ,. 3 A I xr' . I! hx , Y ' -Y' ' 4. if V' ,Xa 'if' ' V.,-QJQP ' ' 'y .- - 'l x 5' 1' V 1 1 -A 'A 5 'A t u 4 K ' -- ffliifk . I ,, va Lx, M X 5 Y -4 . x -Q S 1 ,J s ' ' vo Y Q.. I3 U ei 'x ',,- 'W Q I A S -.-s lg S A v F fd I O' ' x les-vb'ilF"' 5 Q Q , . Q . rv , P K 9 an R W lm 4 I ii 1 Wi u Cl . lle uwg 'v 4 I "1 44 713, . ' 4 fn' ' 6 Wa - 4- , :Q 5, fl' 4 Q Q : lb',.,' , K.. 1 .. I 'ynlw 1 'X A tgp- . ,Q " V Ng' . .IQ l. . q N ffkbslff I , V, Q r - ' .4 - A I ' . A l if ' - 6 vo ' 5. F ya , 2 H5 gi I s , F. ' F a N THE EDWARD F. CARROLL HOME Here we live THE ALVA E. ANDREXVS HOME THE T. NELSON RICKS HOME Iwvhii -1-1' - -. ,An , -gt 1- T' . - :zgsamsggix - " ' ,H , . , ,.,f..,.. H455-fi-4-'.,m,,.,aav.w-fy-.W 1-- M ' 0 ,,.,,,,,,...,, , ., THE RALPH L. ENGLISH HOME THE L. A. BIRD HOME THE OFFICE BUILDING ANNEX THE I. F. XVITHERINCTON HOME and study. THE MIGNONETTE K. SMITH HOME in THE FRED R. NIINTZ HOME THE WILLIE L. HOOD HOME THE DORMITORY ANNEX THE M. L. JOHNSON HOME Qilfl.. 1 , K i ' -ff ,. 1:4 N',1,..:,.' fa--g,:gqhL ::: A PRESIDENT W. BURKETTE RAPER Corning to Nlount Olive junior College in 1954, President XV. Burkette Raper has led the college during a period of phenomenal growth. He has witnessed its accreditation by the North Carolina College Conference in November, 1958. Furthermore. in December, 1958, the college submitted its first repoit to the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and is currently work- iniz, toward regional accreditation. Under his leadership the college has established itself firmly as an institution of higher leaming in North Carolina. llcgurdless of how busy he is, he always has time to listen to students. He has made our life at Mount Olive junior College richer, and because of his dedicated Christian life has inspired our lives. 8 Administration "The administration of a college is a necessity. Though the Apostle Paul put administrators in seventh place in his list of those with valuable gifts CI Cor. 12: QSJ, administrators may be gratified that they are included somewhere. A president and his various ad- ministrative assistants, such as business managers, deans, directors of admissions, and secretaries of many kinds, are valuable, but they are valuable only instrumentally. They are successful, not when they draw attention to themselves, but when, by efHcient operation and by wise decision, they make possible that which is intrinsically valuable. They exist to provide the means without which the ends will not be accomplished or accomplished so wellf, ELTON TRUEBLOOD f, X r F '. Aim. iq QW? if p in i 'f' L .Q 'ii'- F , , , M, . 3-:gm """ A- A, -f-ag-,V . ' A I "Excellent teaching in Wooden ' -.. .--.A-.H Qvee A- A President's Cabinet Preparation of .ict-rt-clitntioii for the Southern Association of Set-onmlnry Schools and College-s entails niueli work. Pre-siclent Rnper reviews xxitli the Executive Committee the l't'l1lllI'L'HlL'Ilt5 for rt-flionnl .it-t-ri'tlit.1tioii by tlit- Southern Association of Sceomlairy Suliools anal colleges. Xl.-inliers ot tht- twunmittvt- ure: Nlililra-cl S. ffriiiiinill, Lllnuiriaui, st-aitt-tlg kllltl stzuitlinig. lclt lo riulit, M. L, joliuson, Business iXlilIl.lgt'l'v l.oi'x-llt' F. Xl.u'tiu. lit-.ul of lliv Scieriw- l71.-p.irt- im-nt. .intl Xlit-li.u-l R. l'e.-lt, Dean ot tliv Col- lego. Board of Trustees Suited, left to riglit: R. N. Hinnant. Micro, N. C. Xlrs. Curl Ilutlluy, Fuquny Springs. N. C.g D. XV Hnnsley. Kinston, N. C.g XY, B. Rnper, Nlount Olive N. C.. Nlrs. Ernest rl. Cnssick. Greenville, N, C. J. XV. Alford. Nlorelit-ntl City. N, C. Stumling: N. B Barrow, Pre-siclt-nt of Free XVill Baptist State Con- vention, Ayden. N. C.. XV. P. Grunt, Goldsboro N. C.g Hnrcly Tzilton. Pikeville, N. C.g Fred S Powers, Sklfllllljlil. N. C4 C. j. Harris, Greenville N. C.g E, H. Holton, Vaindemere, N. C.g E. L. jones XYulstonliurg, N, C. Not yrietured: Daniel F. Pelt Crnnd Ridge, Flu. halls is better than wooden sr'- 4..- NIR. MICHAEL PELT fxb 1 x -,.......1 - ,.....,.,..- 5 Dean uf College, Presizlentfs CalJinet, and Student Life NIR. M-I-M JOHNSON Committee Cliairman. Business Manager, Treasurer, Presirlentfs' Cabinet, and Kappa Clii Fraternity Azlcisor. , !!',e., Y NIR. LEE ROY MILLER MRS. JOSEPHINE H. RICKS Dean of Men and Student Life Committee Registrar, Social Committee Chairman, and Admissions Committee. MISS JUDY FOREMAN Secretary tn tlie President and Aeeompanist for College Clmrus. 11 MISS NADINE BLANTON Dean of IVmnen, Yuutli Fvllmusliip Advisor, and Social Committee. K , teaching in marble halls. " President Sills NIRS. PEARL R. JOHNSON Food Scrfivc Manager DR. C. C. HENDERSON Cullcgc Phylician MRS. IDA SPRUILL Housemothef MISS LEAH MLCLOHON Assi.s'tzn1t tn Nw Business Manager and Missiunury Prayvr Band Advisor MISS PATTIE L. DAVIS Kitchen Manager I Q7 MRS. SHIRLEY YV, YVILLIAKIS Brmkkccper Faculty and Departments "The good teacher is the supreme actual instance of the conception of man and the universe on which liberal education is predicated. He has developed his reason, consequently he knows, he is in touch with the truth, he rejoices in its vision, and he can, through his art. impart that vision to others. And this noblest of all arts is the patient and loving leading of the student to see what the teacher himself sees, and this through problems, questions, tasks, challenges, puzzlernent, dis- cussion-and all-and this is the crucial thing-in the certain presence of the perfected knowledge of the teacher himself." -Malik X '12 A ' 1 ' ' V 'i Vim 1-z,.-its , ' v4'i,G1,i,,,w' ' ' y ,:431.,aay,, f - ia, -354551, jg 5w1,:rLu4fj :- , "'--ef",,1e'v 1' ii N, ff av-, s- .: , In ,Ax ,si 'TH 1 gf' English MR. VVILLIAM JOHN THOMAS, IR. CllHl,1liYiS'ifit7Vl and Literature: Library Committee and Yearbrmk Aciuisnr. r1a.4L-1.1. ---2' ' 1 1 r -1 1- Modern Language MH. MICHAEL QI. PERRET I"rmu'l1 mul Sprzrzixlig Frenvlz Ciuh Advisor, Crzrriuilizliri mul Library Cmmniifecs. 5. 1 "Any theme that contains a comma splice will automatically receive il grade of 'F'," dec-lures Mr. Thcnn.1s clogmutieully to the young grummurinns of treshmun English. Dail Hunt evidently doubts his severity, while ,luck Butten seems tn feel all is lost. Mr. Ferret seems to be very pleased. Could it he that the progress of his scholars is sueh that they have complete enunmzuul of the language? "Alex-mils' une qizestimi. Mmixieur Hines?" "Mr, Perret, would you please but-k up about three paragraphs and quote for me the first word?" 14 M h NIR. XYALTER L. CARSON, IR, at Intrnzluetnry and Adl'll7Il'Ul1 .Hath Courses "In solving this equation, it is first necessary that you find a common denomin- ator, and then collect the terms, pl'0L'l1lilTl5 Mr. Carson as he teaches the young niatheniatical scholars for the fourth period Intermediate Algebra t-lass. Science "Keep both eyes open and leave your microscope on low power," srrys Mrs, Nlilfllll as she assists Patricia Herring with her lnhurntory ret-lmiqut-. ln the background Lee Clover, laboratory assistant, ucljusts the lvinseopt- tim -loytv Barwick, David Cahoon, and Bertie Ann Hill. 15 Currieulum and Lilimfy C1l7l1IIliffC7C,-S, NIRS. LURELLIC lf. NIARTIN eniistrgf, Bnmny, una' Zimlngyg l'nwitlt11rx Clllllififf Xlvnilzur. Ywilrlwifk Afiiiwr. tl Hemlfrwn Seirrnt' Fiulv ,-Xilliwf. Religion In his Hebrew Prophets class Mr. Pelt explains the priceless contributions of the Old Testament nspokesmen of Cod" to the ethical code of Judaism. ln this way he clarifies the manner in which inspired men enrich our own heritage. Social Studies "History writers have hc-en guilty of not always revealing the truth. Today we must read history critically in order to identify garbled and cheating clociiiiivntsf' cleclared Mr. Hiller to his eager truth-seeking historians of the American history class. 16 DEAN MICHAEL R. PELT licligimig EllI't'k!1 Society Advisor, Curriculum mia' A11n1i.w.x-imm' Cmnmittcc Chairnuiri. MR. LEE ROY MILLER History and EL'UllOI7liCSg History Forum Advisor, Adn1is.s-imis and Student Life Committees. x... NND MR, EUGENE S. MAUNEY M ' PIHIIO, Music Theory and Appreciatiung Clmrus Direvtnr, clmpel and Currifulum Cm11mittCe.s. Mary Moon-. Maroc-linv 'l'm-kwr, Nnclivw Bhmtun, and Corln-tt I'!0H.ll1d 'mf um attentive ns Xlr. XIAIIIHEY ch-11111mtrzltvs hir skill with thy pi.11m III Mil Illlhil theory class. g 'xx X! as ' 'D 1 5 , Q' 1: ,- ,-5 W 1--I -Q., Y 'ffl ' :ffm R f 1 ,- b . ,,,,.-Q i. 4 UT EH1, . 1.:.0P'k' ,, In K i X' .- - " 4 WV?iE"'Q'-E ,gi -M g F- iiii!!f!!m!Af3f' ' HRS. KATHLEEN B. XVARREN . Ynicct Snriul Cfmmzitfvc. Hn, XY.1x'x'4-xl p14-.mls xxitlu l.iml.1 Sklppvr. .1 xniu- xtllmlwnl. fu "Qld tint Al zllmvn- 'C' wltlu .1 mlm-p, IIIVHUXX hung xml .1 ll.lI'N!I. xln11m'Lil1: uuvfn 17 HRS. DIXIE S. HART H11.sirze.s:s IfllllL'llffUI1Q Publications Committee, Ifzlturu Bl!-XUICSS I.u4u1ers uf America Advisor. X .45 Busmess Educauon Cnmlyn OUXIRIXK' wnitx anxiously us Mrs. Hart chucks her workbook in accnuntinflf, lub". Edith Stith is v1m1'us5n-pl in il svt nt' fignrcs, which LIIXVJXS calm-s lufuclnclmcs. XX ll l x I l thu mc souls nn mc t Ig 'i AUIllCUI'lL' p we so im nv 1 wr .' .' A 4 tlnmtic L-mnpu cf '-X. "" 5 1' .xl fl XIHS. NI,-XRTHA NY. KING lf1wl1in,L: l3l1.xi1zC,v,s' CUIIVMZX Busmess Educauon "XYlw1ux'u11 txpa- .1 mrlwuu umpy, ln' sure to plum- tlw dark xidv facing your 1-lu-.nu xlnlfvt. IV .nm tin-r! 01 yuur tymng unrlmn c0plO5 on Qlw luck ut pun 0l'i1liIl.ll lotta-ra," Nlrx. King iufnrms gn ,slmlf-nt who s11Hvn-Ll from this INISILIIKC. 18 . .4 ' 've Librar "lf you ever have any research problems that you cannot solve after genuine effort on your part, feel free to ask me for help," says Mrs. Mildred Councill to new students who may have been accustomed to 21 bit too much assistance in high school. ar' s ,. ...ALA Physical Education "Onel Two! Three! Four!" is ll common sound in thu gym t-.ich morning as Mr. Moye puts his physical education L-lassus tlirougln those- grin-llim: workouts. Here the boys are shown doing push-ups wliilv Xlr. Xloyc stands idly liy. 1 19 w I' 1' , . . . Y wi 7-18? '7 XIR5. NIILDRED S. COUNCILL I.llH'lll'lllI1J PH'13lflL'llfv-S Cabinet Munlvcr. Lilmzry Cmnnlifiev Clzuirzmzn, and Crm! Banks Di.s'cu.xSi0n Group, E I r I I 3 l I XIR. ROBICRT XY. XIOYIC I'l1y.x1u1l lirllzvufiuri, SUILILIIY llw1r'r'r1rm'r1r .-hwriutimi .-hI1'i.wr. C'lmpr'I um! Stmli nt Lifw Cfrmizliittru. iw- . 'r.:1,'A .- -,i aa..5,,v. ,,,,i,,. Y 'itll nrv.,-un .5 .. a, " . 2 1 1 , -'i 4,4 , ,. , '1' in -4 1.1.5 i 'ws ap., N . is-far iw 1 5592? ' " . WV Q, 1 U s . 'es ,1 -q . R,-.-sae Q .4 S a 435' NG. 76 X . . -as "F: 4,- L 1 l K. , J ' 33 f -'kreig nf - fm- 5 ik . '1. In .jx I ,vga ' I wi' "Ev -:I K iffy.. 5 V.:-iw ' 3 ll .Q X xr . X .9 ., '-F PKK H -at -s-. ,M Q -.Ft -Jffifs Q ' --45'-si ' e s psig .., ' - .'-+3 QM A N-is .GM u Siu . 5 ...i N I .fa ersonal Association Classes As is true of all groups of human beings, the students of Mount Olive junior College include a wide range of natural capacities and actual achieve- ments in the areas of the body, mind, and spirit. Such variation has existed in the current freshman and sophomore classes. This diversity has had a wholesomely challenging effect upon the individual student, for it has con- fronted him with opinions, conduct, and attitudes frequently very different from his own. In response, he has been obliged to think about and clarify the patterns of living he had previously accepted un- critically from his elders, and to either intelligently adopt or reject ways of living strange to him. In short. our young scholars have learned to work and plan hannoniously with others who may differ from them. In this manner, life at Mount Olive junior College has provided an essential link in the slowly strength- ening chain of universal friendship, brotherhood, and love, 1 T' g 1 'A"5- f 3. ,f .-',s pa, K - M' f X "QN .1 ' - 4 . ' A V . 4 A W 1 5 'Ai A--L - T f"' ' 1 ,,..- y Q. H. rl .' , ' - ,Q . e ' - . ' 4. ,, ia,-s"' ,L wfgfa , '- .' " - 'Avy .13 -X , f ' f. -1 ,- Liv K .x -G, fn X. .b 'Wu Q. Q : Q . .. N - . f-N '-..- .M L 1, 'v , , . A '- I ' 1- .. . if-. 1 Q -- - . 1 - . -f . . ,,., ,. , . 3' . i 354.5 -Q .Q Q K wr e N -L I H... t g v . K , rg-fqygzhgnw KS, 13 . V : my -Q , I. Yvm.-: '.g'.,4.twq' ,HQ-:Jil lhhi ' 'h A f ' C. I Kia.-n Blu '.'x. KXf0g5f ' ' . ' L.. ws- M - . . v f ' ' wi. +x.:rY'6r'x'r- 4- "', ' - .X - .. xqv.. ,.. . x3Q:i,., x -Ly' by- v N581-'ihfigiff-jfix ' A ' Y - 9"-' Q, .a- J' M fx ff'-xi: .rf fi f ' . vu 4: . , , ': 5 '.'.:. 45,1-piQ5f9'.,N,' 4 . . . ., S ,. ,. s.. M-. +:. l: .vw K in hs h . A I .Al TNQ iAf?,'46:y ,.: K '- '1 1 ' ff.:-' .v:..?.IMn1.?- 5.3 ' ' , N -' yi- N ,, fn . U: l ' f - 'g if -.5.'1i-wfiivfiiiki' 9:8 ' . Xl., sf ' w xv. . , K. as Q L . , M- Y '. H ' "-'T " , I . s " -:.n.Q-1"--f 'q4:49 fl-figS'fQi' . "N YA." i-3 x F xv L --: v.fQf-xuu-.:':-lgzilpby fa. K - , , , . M 4.-A .4-.--1... X.,h- .,,, '. -gp 'ff I - 4 9 A Nd -,-,,. . 5,64 .iss , . ' 'T dh nl' AX q ,S Azzfgl-s.?'9f9-A N O at J M ' K ji"'Ef3 16C-ga 2 of-M 5' M4 V , -,. A.f,,,' 1.-4 ,. I I ,:.:.,v ,-L jerk -. V . . ' ...TIA-..15-V7L.1'i5,ff1f33.3"iQkQ-ef? A. xt- . .. Q 5 .S I N- , . 'hw '-'C M", I-' 1"-'M . ' AX ' Y QM- .uk -, X ,.. ,J ' s-2 ix 'X' ' .. fQx '7 x . I ' V N' 1-3 -.f-,f--,5fw-- 4, " .' AFL " '- 75.15.'.'f'."x 7 ,L 1 , - 5,19 li x . . I ',.. ,ip X --L mx. - A ,A x ce-' ". C-dl' TJ Y. . 'f41,+.f'f,f, '+R Jie"- I N, is . .. 3 . 5, N3 tqfxn aiu? .'C"fHil5 '-' XJ .. M, 'E Q.. 4't"'q', ,. K-gliiljyli' D. Y tv-tr If 1,.!f'r . , - 1 :fx W 'xxx' L lsA'..I sv 'E T?""N UU' -' f'7'N 1""'x, wax' A UDREY CAROLYN ALPHIN Nlount Olive Liberal Arts Sophomore At last we can know how wonderful it is to be called by the fabulous word Sophomore. NVe have participated in many outstanding events during the past two years . . . Orientation . . . placement tests . . . closed week end . . . Convocations . . . visits from accreditation committees . . . the faculty reception . . . registration . . . Saturday classes . . . closed study hours . . . the election of judiciary Council members . . . College Drive-In . . . the accreditation of Mount Olive junior College by unanimous approval of the Standards Com- mittee of the North Carolina College Conference . . . checkers . . . English pop tests . . . first period physical education classes . . . algebra word problems . . . membership in the Collegiate Academy of Science . . . sb: weeks grading periods . . . Founders Day observances . . . sandwiches for Sunday night suppers . . . Thanksgiving dinner . . . election of Campus Queen . . . Christmas parties . . . Christmas holidays . . . green church slips . . . examinations . . . semester holidays . 4 . problem of taking trigonometry . . . typing drills . . . mail calls . . . Spiritual Emphasis XVeek . . . odors from the chemistry lab .... g Y. Nev' 3 k BETTY XVATSON ARD Xlount Olive Lilrerrll Arts 11 x ANDRENV KEMERY ARD Mount Olive Liberal Arts ,, -W, - urn" Class of '60 Valentine parties . . . term papers . , . Brick, the pet snake . . . Alberts Soda Grill . . . science lectures . . . Nlissionary Prayer Band . i . 5:30 suppcrs . . . Hunking trig tests ou Nlonday mornings . . . spring chorus tours , . . cold mornings in the gym . . . lively sessions at supper '... donation ot Ilarley llines' rock collection to Science Department . . . black stockings . . . reading of English novels . . . teasing Dupree . . . washing dishes in cafeteria . . . visits of Dr. Lee and Dr. Horton . . . bug collections for Zoology class . . . election of May Queen . . . publication of Olive I..f'llL'l'-S . . . campaign for student government oflicers and yearbook staff . . . May Day . . . Freshrnan-Sophomore Banquet . . . Graduation . . . XVe have many memories of Blount Olive junior College. For two years, it has provided us a home, and we have received valuable training and experiences which will assist us when we accept future challenges. Realizing that we must depart, sadness Hlls our hearts, but life moves at a rapid pace, and now we have to accept new responsibilities. Y -1-:Q l 'Nfl' -1-' i NORMAN XVILSON ARD Pink Hill Liberal Arts 455 X "eg-P' FLETCHER BRENT BAKER Beulaville Liberal Arts L.. .f....f.u... hh . .l. .... L-A-MEL, 2 - rl ,Y fli F Q JOYCE ALLENE BARWICK La Grange Liberal Aris- I I HUBISY LJENEQ BAZEN Punlpliuo, South Clll'fJliI12l l,il21'rr11 Arts ,Q AWN "'?"' Wll,Nl.X XIAIC BHINSON XYRIINLLXX' l,ilu'ml Arfs Q! 1 To prepare us AIEAN MAXINE BEST La Grange Liberrzl Arts JUN ?C9 i ii "'. . v U QF? rt, . . fe.: U ,E 4 Q. Q 2- 1- 'Qs .Q- If u t. X .N - e, . 1. .. , .iw PATRICIA NIATTHEXVS BURNETTE Nlount Olive Bll.S'iIlC.5'S Education bl. for com plete 'Ui I-,,,. ESTELLE STANCIL COSTIN XVarsaw Liberal Arts .gap 'OS I 1 f THOMAS BRUCE DUDLEY Beaufort Liberal Arts 6:7 ' K .:.U, al JY? -U. .,..-J. . 59 X WORDELL JOHNSON DAVIS, JR. Kinston Liberal Arts X' IIOANNE FLOXVERS XYarsuw Lilwml Arts living is fxtx "'b 9' -,.- .i':. EDWARD LEE GLOVER Dover Liberal Arts H x JUDY DARYL FORENIAN Washington Liberal Arts :Haig , X, STANLEY CRAIG HARRELL Rose Hill Libcral Arts BARBARA ANN HENDRICKS I Battleboro Liberal Arts .95 X x QQ PATRICIA ANN HERRING Albertson Liberal Arts the function Vv "W si BERTIE ANN HILL U xl.,-Q Snow Hill Liberal Ads fn. , dm... - if. Z X - CORBETT ROGERS HOLLAND Pisgah Forest Liberal Arts A M-, 7.1- .-.uIl"I, .. l .X , 1 . 1, , . A E JEAN LIVINGSTON HOOD Dudley Liberal Arts X-1-a nun-, I JAMES VERNON -IOYNER Durham Lilzcml Arts 1-""' NIAHY ELIZABETH XIOORE Sluitlmfielcl Lillwrrll Arts which education YVILLIANI XVAITE LOFTIN, III Mount Olive Liberal Arts 1 X BETTY ETHRIDCE PELT Blount Olive Liberal Arts 1 X I .u has to discharge. ,jf is SEBRON GRAVES SASSER '97 'iiF""E"'? BRUCE ANN SMITH Nlount Olive Business Education Mount Olive Liberal Arts ITN at-, I' ,i 4 'Ds' , i w L' . JEAN PARKER STEPHENSON Smithfield Liberal Arts CELIA XHYRPHY THICPEN Pink Hill B11,s'i11C.s'.s' Iillllfllffllll QT' -Q'-f MYRA ANN THOMAS Beulaville Liberal Arts ROY LEE TURNER Gaston Liberal Arts "We entered to learn. , I , Aida. ,A MARCELINE STEVENS TUCKER Goldsboro Liberal Arts '32 it l VT l 1 x EUGENE STEVENS WARRICK Goldsboro Liberal Arts R. .1 i L ...Jo N...- M44 .. Q rvk- H. J.. fl ,N 2 ...I L ... 4. , , by ,,,. f--f" . .. Hi -, .iM I ve 4 -as P -QN- cb ,,,,,,' L..--1 -... 5 ,-A Q uw M- -if , ...J ,-at -5.4 1 mm 3 'T sn.. I""' L71 , 'II 1,1 A I A Qs- x 4-'pg 4 J .,- ,1,,, ..-nw -...q k . Q-og.. Freshman HARRIET SYLVIA DAVID REX IESSIE BERNICE ARD BARFIELD BARYVICK Pamplico, South Carolina GOICISITOFO L21 Grange JACK BENNY VIVIAN JEAN GEORGE HENRY LINDA FAYE MARY MOZELLA BATTEN BEAMON BERCAYV BRASXVELL BRICKHOUSE Lucama NValstonlmrg Arapahoe Princeton Columbia "Character development is the great, K1ELX'1N CLEQN jAN1fj LHRUE -IANICE MARIE IANICE RHEM CATHERINE ATXVOOD BRIGHT BRITT BROVVN BIKYAN BUIIGESS Clloeowinity Goldsboro Xvm-saw Bfldgemli Clinton 32 I . I 1 INS Class - ,A-v XYILLIAKI DAVID RUTH :XXNETTE llI'Cll FREENI.-XX CAHOON CAYEXAKGH CHASE Columbia KCIIQIIISYIIIQ' Culnlslmm 'dv N-r 'LS LINDA FAYE REUBEN LYNNVOOD FRED PATRICK GEORGE NYILLIANI CARL RAY CHERRY CHERRY CORBETT DAUGHTRY, III DAVIS, JR. Greenville Greenville Newport Kluunt Olive Mount Olivf' if not the sole, aim of education." 'S L1 --wi 'T' IERRY PACKER KENNETH HAROLD IE.-XX EYELYN NYILLI,-XXI ROLAND SlfRfXX XXX ELNIORE, EXUXI FILLING.-XNIE lfl,l':XllNCl l'4l'l'l'llfl.l, Colclsburu Bc-uluxillo Yullcvlwrn flI'4'A'Ihxlll1' I"1'-'nwnt 33 l1i KEITH TED THOMAS POOLE NANCY CAIL CARRIS GRANT GRANTHAXI Ayden Kinstoii Culclslmro 3g37'5'l' FANNIE ANNETTE HERMAN NORKIA CAROL ELEANOR PAULINE FRANK RAY GRIFFIN CRUBBS HALES HALEY HARRISON Snow Hill Mount Olive Beaufort Xlamning. South Cnrolimi XX'illi.imston "From contemplation one may become wise, DEXVEY XVALLACE PATRICIA LOU RALPH EDXYARD CLAYTON HAROLD CAROL FRANCES HART HART HAYES HENSON HILL Snow Hill Griffon Smithfield jurksoiwillc Snow Hill 34 ,L LH -mpv f-11' .'. V THELBERT IOE JUANITA LOUISE CILENIDA LQIYERNE I-IINES HINSON HOLLINCSXVORTH Lu Grange XVLIINLINV Faison +096- --up '47 ,., -.J . .1 SADIE MAE LEONARD OTIS ODIA JOSEPH CAROLYN MARIE MARY DAII, HONRINE HOPKINS, III HUBER HUMPHREY HUNT Clinton Goldsboro Fimm-illp Crifton Mount Olivo but knowledge comes onl from stud Rc' ELEANOR RUTH BERTHA ELLEN CHARLES DAVID VON.-X ROS.-KLIE XYILLIARIU SHl':lQl'UY IPOCK JACKSON QIAYNES IONES ILVSTICI: Vanccbnro Lal Cramge NL-Ivo Clmnhlmoro BUWKINI 35 , ' '- Niflbf. . ...' .I -A i BETTY GRAY VELMA FOYE DEANYE GRACE KORNETKAY LAXVRENCE LEE Mount Olivc Bonituy, Floriclu Pikeville 4 IANICE LEE THOMAS NOBLE KATHLEEN MARY RICHARD VANN ROBERT BIILTON LOVICK MCCEE, lll MQLEAN MABE lNfAY Morehead City ROCky Mount Nluunt Olive Mount Olive Mount Olive "Education is the apprenticeship of life." ALICE FAYE CAROLYN -IEANETTE BARBARA IEAN DIANA PEPPLER NIARTHA JOYCE NIUORE OUTLAXY PATRICK PORTER POTTER Dover Xlount Olive Nlulstonlviirg Xlount Olive' AA'Y2ll'SfHV 36 LESLIE EDXVARD EDNA GRACE BRUCE CLINTON POTTS PRICE QUINN Dudley Seven Springs Kinston BARBARA ANN EDNA MARIE JERRY EDXYARD XIAZIE CHRISTEEN LINDA KAY ROBBINS ROUSE ROXVE SHREVVSBURY SKIPPER Gaston Seven Springs Mount Olive Greenville, Tennessee Mount Olive "Learning without thought is labor lost." HAROLD MAXTON LYNDA FAYE EDITH KING AUDREY JEAN WILLIAM ARCI-III? SMITH STALLINGS STITI-I STROIQD STROLD. IR. Seven Springs Selma Blount Olive Pink Hill Pink Hill 37 TEAN FAY BILLIE IVAYE DAVID LOUIS SUGC SUNIRELL SUNINIERLIN Maury XILIIITQ' Mount Olive' wa as -- 'R Xi 'v HARRIETT NIAEDER JOHN ROBERT VELLA RUTH THELTON DEXYAYNE EDITH JEAN SUTTON SUTTON THICPEN TURNACE TYNDALL Mount Olivo Mount Olive Turlmcvillv. South Carolina Goldsboro Fremgnt 'just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined." CELIA IAIVICIINE IIOIINNY CATTIS BETTY LOU PATRICIA ANN GENEVERETTE XVADIC YV.-XLKER XVATFIHS IVHITMAN XVISE Snow Hill Durluuu Mouut Olive Mount Olive Mount Olive' 38 .-..5.. . , . . - ..,.,.....,............,...,...-..- .,.-.. . . . , ... , - 1 wg- ' 0 has '- '5 . ' i ----.-va , A .l. . -- . -,,,...f..A . A I t .,-.:.-...f.g.,-.Q . rio fr ' . . ,,,I,,,, M ft: 'Q ' 1 f snub'-'nip A " , I, ,,, ,.,- W 1, . . i A .,T.,,,,,,,, , l. . x X ls ...... -, - -,., -we - ...... i.-vs. b 3 K. 1, , A '3TIKFG!Ivuxsu-- 4, s. . -N kt . ,, .. '. A!.,':f.fw ,8,l1QS aptly saTdr4l'o be conscions that you are ignorant is a great step toward knowledge. 1 K x - -' K ' ' n enter the door torafrinstittihon of higher education, some-have the YT1lSL0ll.6g:lQl'l tmt they. know a great deal and little is left to be gained during their college 'yeai-s. To accept .eu own ignorance ,is often difllcult for them. To attain this education IS a never-ending -task, and no one can obtam ' ' ' ' ' h ll ' t" , ll all the knowledge available. However, to ohtain this knowledge should ever remain a c a enge Voa fre hrnen. ' . ,T A, ,gr ,., . , ,M :Z ,, A h U , - - , t , -. ,g , 4 Q . Q ,Q ,,, L-W,,J,,,N-.a A , , I kv ..' .Q-'nm-., -. v L 1 . ,, N 'w"f.... M w x:v...,,:: -N, A ..x. I Wy M , . , .v Vw. '- 4. . 'vs-4-"-.ffm c ' wh: -?Ai'ig-ax-51-. . gf-1 13? - -b ,,. .gg '.A.a5111-A9'f1y.2gf,:f A- -. bg --f15:f...3,1-Lv-:. r A" A, V .X ,f,5.x,n: K-.,v. -4 -w.2..'j ,. Y,1Qjv -17- 1-W-f-frvih k ..x. .95 t?.'. ayiawlfx x. '-T4:'.."L ' . .-1.14. ' ' "EL . - I I ai ' I I I I I 1 5, I I . , I h I. ,,. ,ff-.fl 5. of - Q 1 M, . . . N, 1 . 5:11:11 -gtg" ' r ,:La,.'-- ' ME' f " .. .,i, 4 :gl V. '1Ef.f:fsff ' -' , ' J? , ff-, 1',',f' . . fi. -- V ' ii", - ,, -3 V, , V ., I I, 4 , 4 ,, f "2 465-I ,sg .f ' V A',2f3'L-ifj' .-' 5' V, . '12- If el' -, ,f-. 'jif' ,L-q. To aid the students in their spiritual development, a number of activities and organizations are sponsored. The Nlissionary Prayer Band is one of the most active of these organizations. Through the Missionary Prayer Band, members join in a fellowship of prayer for Christian missions through- out the world. The members are, seated left to right, .lean Fillingame, Nlozella Brick- house, Serena Futrell, Janice Bryan. Standing are Deanye -Lee, Sadie Honrine, Melvin Bright, Pat Corbett, George Bercaw, and Frank Harrison. -4,1 42 'Fa' X 4 40 8 Under the direction of Miss Nadine Blanton, the Youth Fellowship was formed this year. It provides fellowship and meditation for the students each VVed- nesday evening, There are many interesting programs and features. including visiting speakers. Everyone enjoys the inspir- ing devotions, Biblical games, and quizzes. A part of the group in attendance listens intently to program chairman Mary Nloore. Clockwise: Vella Ruth Thigpen, Sadie Honrine, Deanye Lee, Reuben Cherry, Linda Braswell, David Cahoon, Foye Lawrence, Bruce Dudley. Mozella Brick- liouse, Serena Futrell, Edna Rouse, Bernice Barwick, and .lean Fillingame. Wi 4v An integral part of the ecliicaitirmzil and spiritual program of Nloiint Olixc junior College ure the week-tlziy chaipcl services each Monclay, XVccli1csclaiy, anal Friday in thc college aiutlitorium. Conducting one of these services is Thu Ruvcrcncl Chester Felt, ii Free XVill Baptist ininistcr. Other speakers during thc yczir incllitlcil promi- nent ministers and CClllt'1ltOl'S from tlirough- out North Carolina, Clmpcl progmins are zilso conducted by tht- Xlnsic Department. Missionary Prayer Balntl, Kappa Chi Fra- ternity. and members of the faculty. Thr-se services are clcsignctl .is .1 contri- bution to the spiritual lifv of tht' college with required attendance. for spiritual enlightenment-- Conductinig rin inforinzil ali-votimnil program. Nliss 'Yaclini' Blanton. Dt-.iii of XYOIYIPII, it-ti-ixiw thi- niiclivitlcml attention of catch girl, Siiininonwl hx the mlivotionil lu-ll tht- ffirls Qathcr 1-.ich vivllilii, .it ltlzlnll Alt.-r A thru' lonu hours ot strcinious stiitly, tht-sc xxorship pcriotls .ik tht- t-nil of thi- tl.iy wt-in to strcngtlicn .intl " renew thvir l.iith in Coil, NYhilc r in.ini' other ri-ligious-.ictixitics ,.irc rcqum-cl, thi-sc 4-xciiiim ilcxotions girv Xitllllltilff' .intl lill .a lllll1liitkilt't'Ll in thi' spiritual il:-xi-lopincnt ol stutlcnts. Spiritual During Spiritual Emphasis XVeek, The Reverend Chester Felt ot Marianna, Florida, was principal speaker. He chose for his theme "The Committed Life," In addition to attending services many of the college students participated in the program as worship leaders, panelists, soloists, and shared freely in discussion groups. Special music was arranged for each service hy Mr. Eugene Mauney and Mrs. NVilliam VVarren of the college faculty, and featured student soloists throughout the week. RETREAT PRINCIPALS-Dean Michael Pelt, The Reverend C. F. Bowen, and The Reverend Chester Pelt. 5 A hounteous lunch was served hy the host church. Spiritual Emphasis XVL-ek was highlighted by a retreat at Oak Grove Free XVill Baptist Church, The program included a panel which spoke on "Finding Cod! NYill for My Lifef' After the panel, there were groups which discussed finding Cod's will in our vocational, social, and marital plans. A worship hour followed, and in the afternoon the Reverend Chester Pt-lt concluded the inspiring week with a sermon entitled 'That XYhich l Have Committedf' Discussion l.e-aders-The Reverend Ches- ter l'm-lt. The Reverend C. XV, Young, The Reverend Dwight Fonts, and Mr. Ch-tus l3i'ocl:. Emphasis Week, Spiritual Emphasis Vleek was observed the week of February 7-12 with the Reverend Chester H, Pelt as principal speaker. Two services were held daily: one in the morning during the regular chapel periodg and one each evening in the auditorium. Objectives of Spiritual Emphasis XXX-ek were to aid each student and faculty member to strengthen his Christian commitment through a maturing faith, and to encourage each student who had not made a commitment of his life to jesus Christ as Lord and Savior to do so. The final day of the week was a retreat at Oak Grove Free NViII Baptist Church near Newton Grove. After the opening devotion, conducted by Dean Michael R, Pelt, a panel discussion was held with the Reverend C. H. Bowen serving as moderator. After the panel, four discussions were led by local ministers and laymen. Later in the day, the Reverend Chester Felt conducted a commitment service. Members of the student body felt that this was a most successful and beneficial week. Mr. Pelt seems to have his audience spellbound as he conducts a discussion on "Courtship" ir---Q. S--'.,,,,, H-Q-...I -A, THE REVEREND CHESTER H. PELT One of the most interesting and helpful features of Spiritual Emphasis XV:-ek was the informal discussion periods in the afternoon and evenings conducted hy Mr, Chester Pelt, our leader. Discussions of courtship, marriage, and the family brought more students to the library than are normally found there in late aftemoon, Other discussion periods which were held in the girls' lounge and in Mrs. Spruill's dormitory dealt with Biblical and religious questions, X .5 g , ,,,,,.,g.-M-v Panel speakers, left to right The ll"'XL'l't'IlCl C, H Bmyeii, lfraiil-t Harrisuii, ltuth Cay enauuh, Bertie txllll Hill Xe! pirtrirerl Mr. Cletus Brock, the Free Will Baptist Church, Organization of the Mount Olive Free XVill Baptist Church was an important milestone in the religious life of Mount Olive junior College. The administration liadlreeognized the need for an church to serve Free Will Baptists of the college and community and had conducted a program of worship services since the college was established. These efforts were strengthened in the tall of 1958, when the Mission Board of the North Carolina State Convention of Free Xl'ill Bap- tists assigned the Reverend R. P. Harris to assist in preparing for the organization. The organi- zational scrxice, on November 23, 1958. was presided over hy the Reverend Leonard B, KVoodall. assistant moderator of the Cape Fear Conference. Mr. Harris was elected pastor and served until june l, 1959. The Reverend Mi L. johnson is currently serving as pastor and is assisted hy other memhers of the iuhninistration of the college and hy memhcrs of the Kappa Chi Fraternity. THE HEVliRF.ND M. L. ,IACKSON Pastor CHURCH OFFICERS: Michael Felt, L. M. Hart, Robert XV. Moye, The Reverend M. L. johnson, L, R. Miller, Leslie Anderson. Rohert XY. Xloye conducts the Young People's Class. XVorsliip services are held each Sunday morning in the college auditorium with Mr, johnson or a guest speaker in charge. Sunday School meets each Sunday immediately preceding the worship services. Mr. johnson has a very able group of church officers with whom to work, including Michael Pelt, Tru.s'tceg L. M, Hart, Treas- urerq Rohert XV. Moye, Sumluy School Superintendent and Young Peoplcfw CIu.x.s' teacher: Lee Roy Miller, Dcuemi rmrl Adult Clriss ft'Ili'l1I'7'J Leslie Anderson, 'l'rus!ee and junior Boys' Class teacher, Once eaeli month, memhers of the Xlount Olive Ministerial Association hold a luncheon meeting at the eollege. As representatives of the ehurehes of the city and UJlllI11llIllly, these ministers plan and direet coordinated religious aetivities. including a union service of all the eity eliurehes eaeh fifth Sunday night. Kleinhers of the assoeiation are: The Rev- erend C. A. Young, Methodist Cireuitg The R ev erend Charles NYilliams, Preshyterian Chureli: The Reverend Dwight L. Fonts. Nlethodist Cliurelig The Reverend NI. I... john- son. Free Xtill Baptist Cliurehg The Reverend Howard Brown, Salem Advent Churehq The Reverend Nlilton Boone, First Baptist Church. Left to ri lit: The Reverends C. A. Young, R. P. Harris, Charles XVilliams, Howard Brown. and Dwigfit L. Fouts. denominational and community service. Young people from North Carolina, Florida. and Georgia met August 16-21 for the first Youth Conference sponsored by Xlount Olive junior College. lt was a week filled with inspiration. information and wholesome recreation. Classes in Christian Soeial Life. Yoeational Guidance, and Bihle Study were held each morning. The afternoon was filled with ping pong, soft ball and various other games under the supervision of Mr. Rohert Move. The Reverend C. L. Patrick eondueted the Yesper services each evening. One young person put it this way: "A week filled with fun in a truly Christian atmosphere," We will long remember our week at Rlount Olive Youth Conference, Conference leaders were: seated, beginning fourth from the left, The Reverend M. L. johnsong The Reverend XYilliam Burkette Raper. President of the College. The Reverend C. L. Patriekg and The Reverend Michael Pelt, Dean of the college. 5. -Qi if Y' Free XVill Baptist Summer Youth Conference Q, 1--4 I. I Fil!-1 1 1 xx .Y x :Ns Em M lv , 4- Gg., iii iff'-.,, V, , h Lx Q4QZl.x.AiTj,i"-':"'A , .N w A X, . 1 , !fi'E54i'1.A:. A ,- ' -1, .-,. . 7 :-, ,wi ,Ts '-Rim 5., imeifts-55-N -1' rk u We-al X gg , 1 iqu, .Nl ig V.: 5,54 1' , . , Wwwnwwmrw 1'-.wmv Mk' 'fmt ,, f' . 1 A'HwwWwwwK: mwwwWa1mmwWf"': A 9 ll 11" 4 43 QA ,G X "Qwwh 1 'TD' -.8 ! Sc .K Honor Council Composed of the t'Xl'4,'llllYt" IllL'llllJt'I'S and of representatives from each class, our Honor Council is one of the most important luranclmes of the Student Cowrnnlent :5x55UL'ltltlf'Y'll. It is the duty of this body to re-L-vivo, investigatu, und try all L'l'lllI'g65 of violation of tlltx CtJHSllllllltlIl, and ul lawx, rules. and custom: of the Student Government Asmuiutioxm, to promote the honor System ag-tivg-ly: gud 50 to investigate and pass on all matters affecting the good name of the College. The Jncnzbcrs uf the Honor Council are, left to right, seated: Steplme-mon, Brent Baker, George Be-rc-aw, Stanley Harrell, and Dcanye Lee. Student Government . . . The excitement of election time and the hustle and hustle ot campaigns . . . These are thc things which capture cveryont-'s attention in the spring of each year on the Mount Olive -lunior College campus. Behind the blare of posters and the speaker systems. much serious thought on behalf of nominees and voters takes place because the Student Government Association leaders for the following year must be worthy of the confidence placed in them, This year the rule of the majority sent Joyce Barwick into office as president of the association. joyce worked closely with Brent Baker, Stanley Harrell, and Foye Lawrence in trying to co-orclinate the activities which Caine under the jurisdiction of the student botly. The greatest progress made by the association this year was the representation of the student hotly in the State Legislature. which met at the University of North Carolina. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, left to right: jovce Barivick, Presirlentg Brent Baker, Vice- Prcxitlciitq Foye Lawrence, Sccrcturyg Stanley Harrell, Treasurer. .z .-.Jia . .. Y ,EY 1-Q ,IOYCE BARXYICK President "XYhy not give the student government president and the editor of the yearbook twenty points? UNO, only ten points are erioughl These were among the pros and cons which the Executive Committee was faced with while establishing tlic Honor Point System, which became ctlective .it the beginning of the second semester ot this year. The committee is kept busy throughout the year with the responsibility of co-ordinatini: the activities of the various social events and stiitlent activities, yr XIElNS IUDICIARY COUNCIL left tr riflit lylilli lunts Dewey Hartg Corbett Holland, Clulirmang Melvin Bright, Secretary . . . Association 'i The Men's judiciary Council is made up of representa- tives from each of the houses boarding male resident students. The chairman of the council is a sophomore student. The function of this branch of the student government. is to enforce college regulations by operating as a disciplinary committee. Through the council, the male students are able to gain a voice in the administra- tion of social regulations. The Council tries offenders of the regulations and dispenses demerits as warranted by the seriousness of the offense. - -ilxiri 'Y-' X f' -A-:m,g,1gr:q1' N qswfps Yi Q Wu. ji ' Stanley Harrell, chairman of the Finance Committee, gives Vivian Beamon money for the Freshman- Sophomore Banquet. The other mem- bers of this committee are, left to right: Joyce Barwick, Deanye Lee, Brent Baker. 52 NVOMEN'S JUDICIARY COUNCIL-left to right: Linda Cherry, Secretary. Ann Thomas, Mary Moore. Chairman. Vona jonesg Janice Lovick. Committees The XVomen's Iudiciary Council is one of the branches of the student government. Its main function is to en- force the college regulations and to maintain high standards for the women. The council is made u-p of representatives from the XVomen's dormitories. Chairman of the council is ri sophomore and thc others may be either sophomores or freshman girls. Cascs are tried when the council has its semi-monthly meeting, At these meetings de-merits are given as punishment. ROBERT YY. MOYE Advqisor A The Social Committee has done an excellent job in its planning of the social events of the year. Left to right: David Barfieldg Norma Halesg Linda Cherry. jean Stephenson, Chairmang Tom McGee. E .l In I 1 I J n: 1 ULIVE LEAVES Long hours ol tliligcnt lalmr antl intensc thuuglnt liavc gonc into tht- procluctinn uf tht? 1960 OLIVE IJIAVES. Tlu- stall hai tlivitlt-tl this edition intu scvcn sections tlirmigli which they liavc cntlcawmrccl to prcscnt every challcngc of college lifc. Each section prupuscs tu prescnt in cuinpnsitc and rcalistic picture of one phasc of lift- at Mount Olive juninr Cullt-gc. H A new scctiun on spiritual lift- has hccn atlclccl. The tlistinctivc alniliticw of cach staff niclnlicr Wcrt- utilizctl in ll cn- nperativc cflnrt to dt-sign a wurthwhile ycarlmuk, which cuulcl not lmvc l'YL'Cl ' - xl llli' col ' ' ' 1 Nuttu I 4 nplttmtl xxithuut tht- cxccllcnt pliutrvizrziplny nf Charlrx Kraft antl tht- prutcssional Nkill ui tht- Huntcr Puhlishinjl Cmnpam' It is our sinccrc hops that in yt-ars tri cmnc tliiw wurk will luring hack fond memnrics of your days at Nluunt Olivc ,uniur Cult-fn XV I l ge t- trust that this Dlllllltiilfitlll will nut unly rc,-cn,-ivc your 1ippi'ux.tl hut .mlm yuur nraise. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, Bcrtic Ann Hill, visualizcs thc completion of an even ht-tter Oliuc Lczzcus' production. 41. 4 S' 'X c . Luft tu right, .x's'utt'zl. Brut-c Ann Smith. Bcrtic Ann Hill, It-an Bcst, Boluhy Bazcn, Edna Grace Price, Lee Glover, Standing: Foye Lawrence, Pat Xxiltitllillll, St-rcna Futrcll, Ann Thomas, Lincla Cherry, ,Icrry Elinnref, Pat Corbett, Nlclvm Bright, Corbett Holland, Lwnarll HOPl'ilnS. Mary Xluurc, Brucc Dutllcy, Auclrcy Alphin, Patricia Hcrring. 54 my IN - 9 rt, ASSISTANT EDITOR, jenn Best, plans improvements for the BUSINESS MANAGER, Brut-e Ann S1nitli,cheL-ks money received 1960 "layout." from aclvcrtiseiiwiits. 1 i i 1 1 iff LITERARY EDITOR, George Bercaw, chuckles as he recalls ADVERTISING MANAGER,BulvbyBin-n,pnnclennx.f1wtr.1rvgy an incident while writing copy. for tlic iidwr-mimi emnpuign. 55 "One of the proofreaders must be blind," Edna Grace Price, L-hict typist tccnterl, proclaimed laughingly to Serena Futrell fleftl and Pat XVhitman, typists, , .4 iii lf ts., ' ""Nx,,5.,tSY., :-E' - . rw? 1 'sig ' 1-as . 3,- "Lt-t's balance this page by adding a picture Concerning the Halloween party," singgcstcsl Cvcorgt- Bert-aw to Bertie Ann Hill ileftl and jean Best, the "layout" Coiiiiiiittvc. 56 "How do you spell formaldehyde?" asked Leonard Hopkins of Linda Cherry llc-ftj and Foye Lawrence, proofreaders. portrays the The Olive Leatcs is new, modern. and different from any publication in the past. Diligent labor, perseverinice, and headaches, along with some hearty laughs, went into the production of the new ycarhook. Finally, out of utter confusion, Caine the finished product: the 1960 Olive Leaves. ""1'hese femmes fatales are driving me insane! . . . "Bobby, is the advertising 'layout finished?" . . . "jean, please be quiet! . . . "jerry,.dont eat all the cookies." , . . "live just got to have a drink!" . . . Ujoyce, please write 'Copy' for this picture." . . . "Miss Blanton says to 'get quiet or I'll throw you all outl' " . . . "NVhat kind of cover did we choosefy' . . . qXVhere are the typistsil' . . . "jean, where is that picture of Mr. Carson?" . . . "Xie have too many pagesli' . . . 4'Changes, changes" , . . "Leonard, it's about time you came in and helped Linda with the proofreading!" . , , "jerry, Mrs. Potts' hat Batters youg keep it on!" . . . "XYho lcft out this eonnna'?" , . . H , Producing a college annual entails works coupled with diligence and patience. Such service was consistently rendered by our faculty advisors: Lnrelle Martin, XVilliam Thomas. and Dixie Hart, challenges. t'The proof is back." . . . "We have too many pages." . . . "XVe don't have enough copy hereg who wrote it?" . . . "jean, where is that picture of Sir. Carson?" . . . The new and exciting Olive Lc'a1:es Hnally arrived. Mr. Thomas deserves our deepest appre- ciation for his advice in grammar and Composition. Nlrs. Sophia Potts was also of great assistance in this department. Our appreciation goes to Mrs. Dixie S. Hart for her aid and advice in typing and proofreading. Our editor, Bertie Ann Hill, did a magnificent job of organization and is due high tribute. "Indefatigahle,,' "understanding," and "kind" are all proper and fitting adjectives in our expres- sion of gratitude to Mrs. Lorelle Franck Martin, our faculty advisor. XVith0ut her gentle hand and alert mind the 1960 Olive Leaves which you are noxv reading would never have been published. 'i'l-hank you. Mrs. Martin, for your wonderful assistance." Q -'V "Since the expenses are greater this year, we can contribute to the finances by selling Cliristinas and all-occasion cards." explains Lee Clover. chairman of the Circulation Coininittec to co-memhers Klary Xloore and Bruce Dudley. -34:1 '.1' 1, "Remember to keep an accurate account of t-.ich sale." Bohl-3 Hazen. Nth- itisinu Nianager, instructs the Advertising Cnminittec. Lvff fl' fffiflfi liohlyy Bazcn, Pat Corln-tt, jerry Hlniorc. i,.lflilL'l.l Herrin: Nlvlxiu lliighl Ann Tlinnias, Curhett Holland, Audrey Alphin. 57 Eureka Society Tliu nainic ElH'L'ktl is ilu-i'ivi'cl from tliait of Eiircfkzl Coll:-ge, wliicli was clvstroyunl lay fire in tlii' n-girly nincteen tliirtius. It ia nn lionorairy scliolastic son-ivty open to S4-coml-ye-.ir lilic-r.il .iris Stuclcnta whose sclioliir- ship, le-nclcrsliip, :incl scrviu- inorit tlu-in speuiiil lionor. Mrs. H, L. Spivey, liistoriiin of Eurcku Colle-gc, und Mr. Dunicl XV. Fugg, jr., forinui' Dunn of Xlount Olivo junior College, arc lionorairy ineinlucra, ' Loft In right: IL-un Bm-xl, Xliclmifl l'i'lt, .-lz1L'i.xorg ,Ioyuv Bzirwick. Forum Uiifortiiiigitvlv, in claw lm uturvs .mil xx of-kly giwigmm-iitx. liistory Qtiuluntw mlo not lizive iunplr- time to 'Nplit historic liuirsu. therefore, a history ilifcussion urouin has ln-en formed. Tlic incinbn-rs of tlio forum .irc Ci-oruu Bc-ri-iiw, group organizer, wlio is telling ll liuinorous anecdote about Nl.irtin Lutlii-r, whili- Xlr, Xlillcr, ,lvrry Elmore, Frank Harrison. iincl Melvin Bright libtcn iittciitively. The discussion topic was the Reformation. Tlw elm-l mlvjccts were tliu great figurcs of tliis religious rexolt. 58 L. appa Chi ff f raternity ful' tln' Illlllhlfh HI .1 I'K'l-ll1'Kl xm.1l1u11 ll lam .mx llw Ul!Il'k'llX 1- thy- .nlx.mLv1m-nt ul lln- Nlllflllhll hh' nl tl..- will-gr-. Umm' .1 month thu lx.1pp.r c:lll hm vlu.u'gr- ul p.1rt lll tha- Spi1'1lu.:l l'f1npl1.uis NH-1-IN l1l'llLfI'.lIll. Tlmmglm thv uuicl.u'1u- ul thx- .lilllllIllNll'.lllHIl ul thi- wlh-gr-. Il1L'lll+ lllCll1l7t'I'5 In ggun ll1lIll5lLlI'l.ll 0.'XDl'I'lL'IlL4'. OFFICERS-lcfft fn right: Bruce Dudley, Prmidcilfq Thr- Ruvereml Nl. L, vlollnwn, Adcisurg Ke-mery Ard, Vice Prusizlcntq Ceorgv Bcrcuw. Sufrctrzryq Bobby Baz:-n, Treasurerg Frank Harrison, AICITIIJQT-IIPLUTHC nf thy lixccutirc Cmnn1iHc'u. 'ff 31 syv - . X . -. 4' -.-1-. -,. MEMBERS-left to right, first mug: Bobby Bran-n. Rin-lmrcl Nlubc. Frank Harrison. johnny NVulkvr. Bruce IDllCllL'y, Nlclvm Bright. Sfwwnl rmr. lXE'lllE'I'y Arcl. George Bertnw, Robert Huy, Pat Crvrlwctt, Alcrry Rowu, Hugh Clmw, 59 Ilm lr.nl:-rnxtv IN nmnpuwgl ul thrm- xtmlvntx 1Wl116.lI'lH! thv nlnnpnl NL'l'XlL'l'S Ilug llI4'lIlllI'I'N .mlm t.1lw .ln .rutlxv lwrx of thx' fraternity work xxitlr pmtors tl1I'OYlll'lOl1t thc r-mtl' hy ,upplyinu fur thx-m. tlwu-lay lwlpinu thr- r f l'l.'7 , 1 da A ll U. -ei , R.. H5241 5 l . x . "A . ,rv .Af .VJ . e Ta! :js ,I . 5193 lil 15 'Z V ' . l V IX.-1. -1 x. Left tu right: janiee Bryan, Tom McGee, George Bereaw, Lincla Cherry. Mary Moore, jean Best, Roy Turner, Audrey Alphin, Joyce Barwick, jne Hines, Vivian Beaman, Deanye Lee, Faye Lawrence. Bertie Ann Hill, Ann Thomas, Barhara Patrick, David Cahoon, Ruth Cavenaugh, David Barfielcl, NVorclell Davis. inc' -' Ruth Cavenalitili, Prr'xirh'nt. Ann Thmnas. Yifw'-Prmiilmzt, -Xiulrcy .-Xlphin. SUt'I'L'- ftlftlq Deanye Lee, 'I'1't'11.x1m'1', Xlichael I. Perrct. .-hltimr. 60 Le Cercle Francais Kathy NIL-Lean aclclecl a new spark of interest to the French Cluh this year. She tolcl uf the experiences that she hacl while she was in France. She entertained the club nn several iiecasions with anecdotes .ihunt France and French customs, circulated liuincwrons magazines and gave an annising presentation nf Iltlffiflllll' ale France. Meetings were held once a month. Films of France were shown and French songs were sung. The membership was not limitccl to those students taking French, Mr, Michael bl. Perret was the very capable advisor. The College Chorus First row, left to right: Kathleen NleLean, Serena Futrell. ,lean Steplienson. lfoye lniwreiiee. I5i.in.i I'orter. ,laiiue Bryan, Seri-:ui ron. lt.itriigi.i Herring, Nlary Moore, jean Best, Eleanor Haley, Linda Skipper, Norma Hales. Thin! rou XI--lxui Bright, Bolwliy B.m-ii. C11-orige Bt-rciw, Toni NIL-Gee, Eugene S. Mauney, Director, Fourth row: Leonard Hopkins, janies Joyner, IJ:-wayne 'l'urn.uge, jerry liluiore, Brute Quinn, plot- llines, The college chorus, directed by Eugene S. Nlauney and accompanied by Miss Judy Foreman, performed on num- erous occasions during the school year. Included in these performances were programs for the local civic clubs, churches, and nearby high schools, as well as frequent appearances in chapel. Highlighting the activity of the choms was the annual spring tour during which the chorus represented the college at six Free Will Baptist Churches located in the eastern section of the state, Nlanx' of the nieinliers ol this organization also sanij, in the Xlount Olive Conununity Chorus, a group consisting mostly ot towns- people. and took part in the performances of Handels .lIe.s'.s'il11: at Christmas and Easter. and to encourage scholarship. tion whieh was held at Durham. Z , Left to right, seritetlx Pat XVhitman, Betty Knrnegay, Presizlerit. Stumlingr Ilisturiariq La Rue Britt. Curresponding Stith, Reeortling Secretary: Mrs. Dixi Svlvia Ard. Trezrsurerq Edna Price. Reporter. Future Business eaders of America Left tn right, scuterl: Norma Hales, Harriett Sutton, Sylvia Ard, Edna Grace Price, La Rue Britt. Catherine Burgess, janiee Loviek. Stzmdin Cgrglyn Cutlaw, Betty Lou XVaters, Pat XVhitman, Bertha Ellen jackson, Dail Hunt. Edith Stith. Betty Kornegay. Glenda Hollingsworth K vu' 7 'Du Our Future Business Leaders of America Cluh is 11 ineinher of the United Business Education Association Its purpose is to develop aggressive business leadership character. eitizenship. and patriotism. The elub seek to strengthen the eonticlenee of members in themselves Throughout the year the F. B. L. A. -members found themselves husily making preparations for the Conven ViL'C'PV'L'-S'illC'llf Harriett Sutton Secretary: Edith e Hart, Azluiwr S -wi x 47 I ji-' 3 ' -9' xt Members, c'lm'k1L'isC from loft: Stanley Harrell, George BL-rcaw, Brent Baker, jean Stephenson, Cor- bett Holland, Patricia Herring, Audrey Alpliin, Claiil Cruntluun, Lee Glover, David Calioon. Henderson Science Club The Henderson Science Club continues to lie one of the most active organizations of the college. Its primary goal is to help students understand tlie importance of science and to stimulate vigorous interest in its appli- cation to the improvement of liuinun lives A OFFICERS-left fu right: Gail Gruntlmm. Prv.sirIc'n!g Brent Baker, Vice Presirlwilg Stanley Hairroll, Scvrvtziryg Corbett Holland, Trcrisiiryrg Bzirliurai Patrick, Lillrzzriang Mrs. Lorelle Martin, Advisor. 63 cot . 3, ,ai . Q We 4 ,it I. ' ", 9 0129! 1- f I' E, Q.. . . Sai if N is S 2:31, 4. '. T' l '-'T vi A x , N F ,g. i we Q ' '-. 1 'Lf' sr- x . - 5 ' :U , 1-.-1 1 - 9, ,u i, l , -1 ,-. Lf., La A ' 1 ,A 0 1.99. ...rg ' - ,'4.. QQPQ Q ' eg, 1. 4 Yi iss ,wiv p. ., . . . ,. ,..-1: -rg- v. J- '. V N.-gr .1 ' 'I 'f n..f Pffsx . 5 f7 --l...v. "?1ff11'!- S f -- .lgfhg-, V d 'P , 1 g I f - ' I 'I 1 a . 5 . . f ' .Tr-x. - ' , '53 1 x 4 gf , "-ff-Q51 Xi. n .1 nl . ' 4'Q-'gf , u ,ol L . ' ' "u 'xx X X X- II ' ,g N A ll .N fVx.'N Q it H Wm' X15 N ' K N, . N 'J kiwkwl ik . -k 'V' .NY ' . x Nl-.Qi-'nf " N i.',bxuE?l X - X 3 , 5 " 1 , x A I X X sais s ' ' X I, 4 ff - A ' XAX I 1 A? J 31" , qv-f ,. X x XX x N. 'Sr x xii XMAS wg X Q, Q, xx QQ-N M. N X X I-'XRTQX M Jrey Alpffin Campus Queen 0 1960 1 Qi M5 W v S 1 ,. :-.' f .Q ff 2,2 -'ii 1 " " ' -. . A I A eh.. :L .M 9, . -3 '.1:'Y,j, . l"' -S? , , ,LG .A f ' 'Q.1:L: ' Qi. Y -, D in . A. ,H-,.,,,,, - ,.,,, r. J, ,A .,.,,A.A. ig: Ag: E ui 161 'fix v7 1:37 .-1 A 'E ii lf. . X, f R ' Anneife 1 QA:'gi3ig ?,' Patti-tggiha Henrrfng 'S-frf'5 , X -,i'f-P-.ggfsjijf ,A Q Aifendanfs N - Ma-my we N ': 151' 3.108 U .sf 5 0 A , .A -.Y A. . ' 1?- ."'rU.,f.. .J3.1..X " 1 W'-'v"1 z ' " -'Rf . H .PM-,"um P fe!!! Norma Hales College Marshals I 'aa 5: Q-X Marshals, chosen annually hy the faculty, are representatives of the college at puhlic functions. The success of such occasions is definitely affected by the manner in which these marshals serve. The marshals pictured above are, clockwise: Joyce Barwick, Chief Murslialg Lee Clover, Bohhy Bazen, Gail Grantham, and Linda Cherry. Outstanding Sopfiomores , 7 105 'ao E-sf - 1 4 AUDREH ALPHIN JOYCE BARWICK Campus Queen President of Student Government The yearbook staff wishes to honor the outstanding students whose contributions are worthy of' recognition. These stu- dents are selected by a student-faculty committee using the same criteria used by the national yearbook, VVlzo's Who in American Uniwrsities and Colleges, The criteria tor selection are scholarship, participation in extra-Curricular and aca- demic activities, leadership, citizenship and service to the college, and promise of future usefulness to business and society. STANLEY HARRELL BERTIE ANN HILL X ice Pres-:dent of Student Gouernment Editor of Yczirlmuk 69 ,...1 ,JN if JEAN BEST Ass-i.vtu11t Editor of Yearbook LEE CLOYER Lalmratury ,-Kssistarzt -,1:x, g 'f3"?'a2i5t i ' M M gt .5s , ..1 " sg -.j iiltgfrfgea-"" " A A S1 'QI-f-.f 'r 1 ' gf- mr- ' sr- 1 . E' l ff- , : ,wi tix-:3,.,:g, A 1 -1' ': 1 . A . 1,-. . . , ful I - le' l 5535: 'i ll v sk,,n COP-lllfflifl' HUl,l,.-XNU C'lmirnmn uf Mt"n'x judifiury Cinim -v .VN H. . I Tl! Sl' .4 Q ' K' ff Jtsjd 5 A 4 'S mv ' 0- 'fx'lJ-'V' f -3 ' :MGA L Wf- . ix -1- .va - ' .- 1' .Lu- 'AL' -'-' - 1. L f , , Qi I" l N mf-ff ' HTH . A f 4 .Q 1' , - if - Q ,.. ' -wa, M, ew. ' ,. U... -f -4- - gf: V- , mm, , 'U .. - , . .. E L. I ' K ff' fl: '. L" X - 'ff' fs? ' - J " 5 .ff - P 1- "n-E' X T3 2'-, Rf ' ' ' in tw if 5 A',- . 'H' ' -'14, ' -' . -fx ' g-w'.3 ., J . ,. ., , D ,.,N,. , . , , I 'iff '?'fWi'gS W's-,gg Xa ' 1, u, fl' ,Q . JUN' 2 .tfv V! . 3, ---. -' 'I 1, nl! fx W'-f lr, 5 ' k.,,I, Av .19 . 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J ,rg U '..f,: i wg: jiylfl ,,,,g"'fJ,p.A . I- . 'I .' Og. , ' f "'1 Q ' "V -f.4"f-1 " ' '-1 - K ' 5' -11 1',i31"3-W nr ' N VM""73""Q' X 75? ' Q, if fiftrswrg ,, . M ' 1' A ' - - ' , + E- ' ' -, .. f: ww-A ra -.Q if' 4 3 'd iw! sv- qip. -'N ,' ' . 'cnt taxa?-'75 . .. a ks ,. ,,..f4""'M ,,-""'Nr --- -"': Q 'N Q, - X V Nu.. k EV E 1 P E ,r- 4 F f-wn...- , . '48-"T -Q--1f .,.L-w,wnnvm- Y : YV! 4? Q ll, , , 'im . ' h 1-rq.,Q,,, i U . '-fiifh-xnxx K "" ,!' 9 4 "" r Q ik 3' . . gl- if KIIMJK ll H at haiirlmriishl . . , Will blue or green drapes match the color of our rooiii? . . . XVmitler il these Ltrun- tllt-' ht-tis will sleep Well? , . . I unpaivk thi-ir liiggagt- and begin to I' V .7 'Hz r-:-i-- -1 ev- V-0 V4 5 By Ford. Chevrolet, Pontiac, and Grey- hound, September 7, 1959, brought to Mount Olive junior College an influx of 117 eager young aspirants for higher education. Knowing how ill-at-ease the newcomer may feel, instructors and second-year students made a genuine effort to extend a cordial welcome. Fac- ulty advisors tried to establish a bond of cordial informality with their advisees and to maintain such a relationship throughout the students academic career. Here Edna Grace Price is greeted by Student Govemment President, Joyce Barwick Clefti while Serena Futrell is welcomed by Professor Lee Roy Miller, Dean of Men, and other freshmen await their tum. We arrive to meet our challenges. "XYliait? Don't tell me that all you brought is hand cream and lmvt' lost tht- key to my toot lot-kt-ri" Liutlri Cherry flt-fti :intl Faye I,.iwrL'iit't- get ilbflllilliltbli as thev settle' clown in thc-ir private Wi moiii on the si-ttirul Hour of - t-ollt-ge liuililiuti. llurniitory life N prinitlt-tl .in viitirm-ly' new emit - N mt-nt for thi-ni, .incl they fact-cl " ' this new i-xpvrii-iiue with .ll11lL'1- ' lmtiuii. Thi-5' wnritlvrvtl abt NllK'l1 pmhlt-uis as the t-iirtt-w, rules .intl iw-uiilaitions, ,incl tht- person- gilitv ot the ch-.in .intl hoiisemnther. ' Q lleri' they we-re t-imlrontetl with v 'F iimni' t-liallt-ngvs in building warm i .' .incl vniluriiii.: iriuiitlsliips, g v , . . u-f N Y ' 4: Upon the opening of Mount Olive unior College six years ago, the student ody was composed of local North Caro- linians only, This year, in contrast, brought representatives from Florida, Tennessee, and South Carolina, thereby giving a broader cosmopolitan tone to our campus. Pictured here are students from the various regions which have re resenta- tives attending our college: Sylvia Ard, South Carolina, Foye Lawrence, Flor- ida, Mazie Shrewsbury, Tennesseeg Mary Moore fseatedl, North Carolina, Vella Ruth Thigpen, South Carolina, and Carl Davis, a native of Mount Olive. Student Government greets us. re if if ' -tc 1 'Av rx' iT Early in the orientation program for new students. an informative talk was given by Iovee Barxviek. Student Government President. In the address Joyce presented the tenets of the honor system, the funetions of the student govern- ment, and the responsibilities of the students in preserving the high principles and spirit of the college. One of the distinctive advan- tages of attendance at a small college is the relatively great op- portunity for individual participa- tion in various school activities, Ainong sueli activities student QNX - ernment offices give all interestetl persons an opportunity to obtain valuable experience in demoeratit legislative activities. One ot the highlights of Orientation Wt-ck was a social hour sponsoretl hy the lot-al Free Nl'ill Baptist Church. The pur- pose of this gathering was for the students to gi-I hotter at-qtiiiiiitocl with one anotliar whila- enjoying delicious cakes and punch, Tlitlst- parties go far toward imparting social poise and grace to the participants. "Is Nliss Futrell a victim of liomesickness, or is she just overwheliiiecl hy the gaiety of the festivities?" Orientation Week is planned to X.. "Oopsl Wrong le l" But jack wasnit the only male student to fall for this cute little trick's trick. All of this was part of the social program to help the fresh- man students adjust to col- lege life. At this point the students were pulling legs- hut when classes began they were pulling hair. Obviously, Edna Grace Price enjoyed her part in the deception. Observing left to right: Roy Lee Turner, Sadie May Honrine, Clayton Henson, Kenneth Exum, Audrey Al- phin, Frank Harrison, Linda Cherry, Linda Faye Bras- well, Vivian Beamon, Ann Thomas, Janice Bryan. L? I uw- jutlging from the elaitc-tl expressions oi inainy of the students, the ingenious guiclt- is inclieiiting the perfect solution of tlispos- ing of troublesome faieulty inernhers. Each yeur the Mount Olive Pielale Plant sponsors ii guided tour of its premises for the newcomers of the college. The stutlents are aihle to see the preparations for pre- serving und pnekuging pickles :ilonu with the various stages of processing, Our guide, june Langley, was pleasant iintl iriforirmtivt-. She explained the complete inumifutturinu Cycle that involves the procluetion of Nlount Olive pickles, At the eonelusion of the inforinul tour, we were given ll sample of one of their tasty products, "super-sweet pieklesf' help divert homesickness. 'J 1 During the orientation picnic- held ut The Cliffs of the Neuse State Park, Dt-im Pelt outlined the proeetlure of registration, introtlueetl the faculty. and spoke tu us about the soeixil life of our college. After Hr, Pelt's talk. students representing the eollege cluhs und or- ganizations nmtle speeches which intormetl newcomers aihout our extra-eurrieultir iietix-ities. Mrs. johnson serves hot dogs. the delightful favorite of the campus. to Limlii Skipper :incl other :tuclents anxiously waiting, wh ile Sebron Sasser euinew lmel: for seconds. 7 no vs. -a l -1 any A ..-,. 1.-1' S-life XVith registration came the tedious work of filling out class cards. registering for courses, and juggling time, This called for sedulous trial and error. "Cheer up, Bohhyl If the administration ever decides to adopt a seven-day academic week, than your schedule might work." At the front table Mr. Moye assists Bohhy Bazen while james Joyner fills out his registration card. Mrs. Martin, left at the second table, advises jean Stephenson, Betty jean Ard, and Corbett Holland, while Mr. Miller counsels with Norman Arcl and Brent Baker. Registration, and then classes begin. "In the early development of Hehrt-w prophet-y there were prophetic groups whose DHJl'lOllIlL'l'IHt'Ill5 can hest he Llt'scriht-tl hy the use of the tl'I'lll 'vtistacy' . , Out- might q u c st ion wlu-tlwr tht- class tully un- ilt-rstooil thi' lecture tleliv- t-rccl hy Nlr. ,l't'lt, Head of tht- Dvpartim-nt of Religion, hut ont- thing is certain- klt-rry Elmore uutlt-rstuntls wh at tht' te-rm i'et-stacy" lIll'lllxIN, L- lui.- w Q11 80 1 1 V 4 - ,,, 4 Convocation Mr. Daniel XY. Fagg, jr. delivered a very pertinent and challenging address relating the place of Christian education to the cnlle5.Ie'H. basic liberal arts curriculum. Christianity, according to Mr. Fagg. should be inherent in every aspect of student life on the campus: in the classroom, on the playing field, and in the dormitory, as well as in those places where it is perlia is more obvious, rnc chapel services and courses in religion, This atltllrcss was very wt-ll rcccivcil and served as an excellent orientation for the beginning of the school year, Following convocation services a reception was held in the college library. ln the accompanying picture Mr. XVhitman, father of Patricia Xllhitman, is extended a cordial welcome by Mrs. Michael R. Pelt, wife of the Academic Dean, and Mrs. Lee Roy Miller, wife of the Dean of Men. xr After offering greetings to faculty, students, and guests. President NY. Burkcttc Rapcr, introducccl the printipal speaker for the Sixth Amiual Cuiivotultioii Service, Kli' Daniel XY. lfagg. -lr.. former academic dean of Xlount Oliyc College. Other speakers were thi- Rt-ierencl N. B. Burrow, President of the N. C. State Free Will Baptist Convention, and Xlr. Nlichacl R. Felt, present .icatlernic Dean of thc College. ab 'ii Q 4'-,. fi i i " ,K 2' f I Dr. R, M. Lee. left. Dean of Mars Hill College, confers with Dean Michael Pelt and Marie Barnett of Pantago, library assistant, about the progress that Mount Olive junior College is making toward accreditation hy the Southern Association. lt was the feeling of Dr. Lee, a memher of the Higher Education Commission of the Association, that the college should be ready for regional accreditation hy the Southern Association in December 1960. Miss Barnett, a 1957 graduate of the college and a 1959 graduate of East Caru- line College. has returned to work with Mrs, Mildred S. Couneill, librarian, She aids Mrs. Couneill in cataloguing the remaining volumes required for the lihrary to meet the Associations regulations for accreditation. Olive Leaves awarded first place OLIVE LEAVES AWARDED FIRST PLACE! The persevering efforts of the 1959 Y e a r b o o k Stall were reeompensed by raising their rating from second to first plaee in the 25th Annual Yearbook Critique Contest sponsored hy the Columbia Scholastic Press Association at Columbia University. Alton Cowan, editor-in- chief. second from right, and Cary Barefoot, literary edi- tor, right, return to the campus to join the celebra- tion. They are shown visit- ing Stanley Harrell, liusiness manager. left , and Mrs. Martin, advisor. No, this is not ai rehearsal for "The Lineupf' lt is just a picture of the various typical collegiate fashions clis- plavetl at the Halloween partv given at the Nlethotlist Church. The winners are left to right: Lee Clover, Joyce Barwiek. jean Best, Bertie Ann Hill, Ann Thomas, Ruth Cavenaugh, seuontl place winners. Frank Harrison. and Nlelvin Bright, first place winners. The evening was .1 well-planned one, thanks to our social committee. Orange puneh and other refreshments were served after a rollicking series of satirie imitations were performed hy various students of their professors' 'Aelass hahitsf' Halloween frolics 83 'T--- t it ' 1 Serving as human punch hourcls, and apparently en- joying it, are Reuhen Cherry ancl XYortlell Davis. The Halloween games succeeded well in provicling a social break from the academic routine miclwav through the First semester. Xlelvin Bright and lean Stephenson are urging the participants on. Those seated are Berniee Barwiek, Roy Lee Turner. Lynda Fave Stallings, Fove Lawrence, Ruth lpoek, Nloz- ella Bric-khouse, Fave Sugg. jean Fillingame. Nlazie Shrewshurv, and Billie Fave Sumrell. Estalvlishetl in 1955. the Free Will Baptist Heritage Foundation has two ohlectives: to honor and ineuiorialile persons whose lives and services have contrihutetl to the heritage of the Free Will Baptist denomination, and to provide an endowment fund for Mount Olix e lunior College. Initial contriluutions to the foundation were made hy the families and friends of the first Board of Directors of the Free Hill Baptist Seminary at Ayden in appret-iation of their pioneer work in Christian education. The First certificates to those honored through the founda- tion were presented at the 1959 Founders' Day Program, at which time the foundation plaque was permanently in- stalled. Aiuong those who received certificates were President XYilliani Burkettc Raper, whose name was sponsored hy the college faculty. The gift in his honor was a complete surprise to President Raper who, for once. was at a loss for words. The President is shown discussing the gift with Business Manager Nl. L, lohnson. who made the presentation Founders and benefactors 84 Dean Pelt and the Reverend Fort exchange pleasantries briefly during the Founders' Day program this fall. During the program, name plates mounted on a handsome walnut plaque served as a permanent me- morial to those who have contributed to the Free XVill Baptist Heritage Foundation. The Reverend I. O. Fort, Manager and Editor of the Free XVill Baptist Press of Ayden, North Carolina, was the principal speaker. His subject was "The Spir- itual Heritage of Free Will Baptists." Le to right: The Reverend D. NV. Hans ey, The Reverend M. L. john- son, The Reverend Fort. Mrs. J. C. Moye, Sr., Dean Michael Pelt, The Reverend N. Bruce Barrow. ll li? . A regular uecurrenee att 5:30 every afternoon ut the eollege is the students lining up for dinner, But in this purtieuhtr scene, there is a distinct dif'lerenee. All of the students .ire in their finest apparel, and the fueulty members ure lending their dignity to the oeension. From the look of Ann Thomas and David BLlI'fiClLi, they .ire nearly furnished. Even at faculty member, Mr. Xliehuel Pelt, is anxious for the forth- coming preAThunksgiving hunquet, However, Bairlmrti liitriek displays ti look of happiness. She must h.rve more than food on her mind! After the enjoyable meal of roast turkey with all of the trimmings, President Rzrper led the group in in devotional program. The futher of two of the students, the Reverend F. B. Cherry, gave an inspiring talk on "The Most Important Things in Our Lives." For fellowship we are thankful. "I wish they would bring on the turkey." . . . "I,am just about fam- ishedl . . . "This necktie is choking mel" . . . "I think the idea of a Thanksgiving dinner is wonderful!" . . . "Look at Clayton Henson show' ing off!" These were a few of the remarks made by this happy crowd while chatting and gossiping during the pre-Thanksgiving banquet just before the main course was served. First table, left to right: Mrs. XV. Burkette Raper, President XV. Burkette Raper. Second table: Mrs. F. B. Cherry, The Reverend F. B. Cherry. llgllis. Michael Pelt, Dean Nliehael e t. .,,w The Mount Olivr' Com- munity Chorus, directvd by Professor Eugene S. Mauncy of thc Mount Olivo junior College Faculty, performed Handolh "McSsiah" Dccvrnr ber 20, 1959. The chorus was coinposcd of inc-rnhers from Goldsboro, Faison, and Mount Olive, who ioincd int-inhcrs of the college' fa- culty and 9ftlLlE'I1t hotly. This progrzun is sponsorcd hy Mount Olin- lunior College' with thc local Baptist Church providing rvhvarial accornmotlations for thc largt' group. Tha' L'onL'c'rt was atu-mln-tl hy a capacity audivnu' and was aL't'lailnCcl a splr,-ndid pcrforinancf- Ptohurt Moyer, physical Qchiuation instructor and student govcrninent advisor ilist-ovt'i'vcl wliilc working on tht- t-ollt-go Christmas float, that "sidt-Walla slip:-rx'iso:'s" are morn- plentiful than ilbtllill worlxt-rs. Tliost- xxorlcinig arv: Bolmlmy Bazen, Mr. Moya, -Ivan Str-ph:-nson, Sylvia Ard, XYorclr-ll Davis, janicc Loviulx, and Norma Halt-5, Our Nativitv float in fhf- Christmas parade, ably drawn by jimmy NVilliaunson, was Lwc thought? one ot the be-st, The kneeling, Wist- Mc-n are Leonard Hopkins, Brent Baker, and jerry Elmore. Mary Hoon- portrayed thu Virgin, while Bruce Dudley served as joseph. Civic participation , Elliiisf l , 1 ll f ill Qlli i "'22v v r , ' H , ., ' " 'X ' - . 5 W ' r' A 1 O T 5Z?Q6g . Q aww Ui. H271 Mrs. Betty Ard, the very attractive Queen of 1958. chats with Audrey Alphin. thc current f1U9f"1- Thi' bouquet of chrysanthcmums, given to the new queen by the student body, added the finishing touch ot glamour to the occasion. Each year,prior to to Christmas party the students elect a Campus Queen to serve as hostess for the student hodv. The results of the election are not dist-losed until the coronation ceremony is planned for the pleasure of the Queen and her Court, Students Qmoy this formal party before they go home for Christmas. Entertainment for the Christmas party was provided by some of the students. Queen Audrey Alphin played several numbers on her electric piano, and she and Dewavne Turnage played a number of selections on the accordion and saxophone. After the students were served, they gathered around the Christmas tree to enjoy the refresh- ments and to join in conversation. The party was held in the fellowship hall of the Presbyterian Church. Ken Exum appears very impressed by his date's com- ment. Among those present are, left to right: jerry Elmore, Bertie Ann Hill, Pat Hart, Faye Moore. Faye Sugg, David Cahoon, Helen Lanier, Ken Exuni. ,lohn Sutton, Harriett Sutton, Mary Moore, and Sehron Sasser. 44' Christmas The highlight of the Christmas party was the crowning oi Miss Audrey Alphin as Campus Queen. Her lovely Court includes Miss Norma Hales, Miss Annettc Griffin, maid of honor. Mrs. Betty Ard. 1958 Queen, Mr. Keiuery Ard, cscortl Miss Patricia Herring, Miss Carolyn Humphrey. Miss Kristie Raper, flower girl, and Mr. Charles Miller, crown bearer. 4-'r"":' Harlcy Hint-s was tht- hrst junior college student to present a paper at thc Collegiate Acaili-my. His paper, "Fossil Deposits in Eastcrn North C3lfilllllil,ll was pre- sented at thc .mnual meeting ot the Academy at C.itawlm.i College on Xlay 3. l?J59. Hi' lu.-iiaiiic intcrcsti-il in fossils while working on a i'csca1'cl1 project for thc Henderson Science Club and maili- xl stuily of fossil deposits in Eastern North Carolina. This study, coupled with an interest in minerals, is responsible lor thc hroail collcction of 'minerals and fossils xvliich hc has prcscntctl to the college. Xlrs. Lorclli- Xlartin. ht-ntl ol' the Science Department of the colli-ge, listens intently as Harley explains thc composition of ont- ol the minerals of thc collection. Activities of "Think if will lice, 'Drf BZVCIIUJFD George Bcrcaw. a freshman student, is seriously engaged in hi science club research project, He envisions a career in medicine ani is studying the effects of dietary deficiencies on white rats. The Henderson Science Club is open to any student interested in proiect tor individual study on some form ot scientiizc researcl' Original and advanced proiects are considered for presentation at .thi annual meeting of the Collegiate Academy of the North Carolin Academy of Science. I A variety of projects in biological and physical sciences are under taken by members of the Science Club with the result that they serv to increase the sturlent's interest in science. i Mr. Tom Hopkins, president of the Collegiate Acadeni of the North Carolina Academy of Science, and Dr. Rflen Haubrich, sponsor of the Academy, visited the collen to discuss research projects and methods with members olhc Henderson Science Club. Mr. Hopkins is a graduate st":nt at East Carolina College where Dr. Haubrich is a pro-sor in the Biology Department. They are shown discussing procedures for his projecx 'ith George Bercaw. Left to right: Mrs. Lorelle Martin. om Hopkins, Dr. Haubrich, George Bercaw, and Gail Crai Tam, president of the Henderson Science Club. ' The main objective of the Academy is to stimulathnd motivate scientific research among undergraduate stu' its. I 17 "Careers in Science" was the topic of a lecture delivered hy Dr. john Nl. Christens, left, a native of Belgium. Dr. Christens is shown examining specimens from a fossil and mineral collection made hy Harley Hines, on his left, Others present are Ralph Puckett, Mr. john NIL-Lean. Tommy Carroll, and Nlrs. Lorelle Nlartin. advisor to the Henderson Science Cluh, Puckett and Carroll are students of Nlount Olive High School. Lectures hy visiting scientists were pre- sented at the college throughout the year. These programs, which were sponsored hy the Eastern North Carolina Section of the American Chemical Society and the Hen- derson Science Cluh, were arranged hy Nlr. NIcLean and Were open to the puhlic as well as all students of the college. Other programs included t o p i c s on satellites, hurricanes, n u c l ea r science, mathematics, trace elements in agriculture, science education, and frontiers in science, the Henderson Science Club j . 130, ,. Q gases :'. Wlfrwn- L "X "Let's see now, do we have every- thing? Sandwiches, 'Coltesf speci- men jars, formaldehyde, buckets, shovels . . . ?" Excitement, challenge. and ad- venture filled the atmosphere as these young scientists equipped their vehicles and prepared for a trip to Beaufort, North Carolina. The oc- casion was the Collegiate Academy field trip to the Dulce Marine Laho- ratory where members of the Hen- derson Science Cluli joined students from science cluhs of other colleges throughout the state for a day of fellowship and scientific study. The e ager scientists returned weary hut laden with excellent specimens to add to their rapidly growing museum. Left to right: Bruce Dudley. Nlrs. Lorclle Xlartin. zlclrisorg Brent Balcerg Xyordell Davis: ,lean Stephenson: Harley Hines. Xlary Xloorc. Lee Cloyer. -'O 'Q-.ALA ' 'I 'Lg " 4 - W1 7 3 M W. if I N , 'Rial' , QL Mail, food, and 'il-las the mail c-omeE"' is a familiar sound in the halls eaeh morning as everyone awaits the arrival of the nine o'uloL-lc mail. jack Batten, Bruce Dudley, Ann Thomas, Mazie Shrewsberry. Catherine Burgess, ,lanice Bryan, Roy Lee Tur- ner, and Dewey Hart, wait with high hopes of having "just one letter." ,avi-N .fr 4 the S Este s- git . xxx v i XVe seem to have quite a number of checkers enthusiasts in school. They Certainly do get in their share of the "game of wits." Miss Blanton, Dean of VVomen, recommends the game as a potent cure for homesickness. Miss Blanton and Reuben are the foremost exponents of the game around campus. Here they are surrounded by a very interested audience comprised of Tom McGee, Corbett Holland, Jimmie YVilliams0n. and lean Stephenson. "Do you want two rolls or one? Only one! VVliy, you must he on a diet." Mrs. Reaves, college Cook, converses cheerfully with lleft to right? Edna Grace Price, La Rue Britt, Bertha Ellen jackson. Carolyn Outlaw, and Bruce Ann Smith as she serves them in the college Cafeteria. The food at Mount Olive junior College is superb. Seconds are always available. lf you are underweight, come to Mount Olive junior College. and we can solve your problem simply. Most students have to buy new clothes or count calories. All the students like Mrs. Reaves because of her pleasing personality and the good food that she prepares. .ll Ui. l ' if "XVho let these monsters in the door?" Oh, pardon nie, they are Bertie Ann Hill, our not-so-dignified editor, and Frank Harrison, ii ministerial Ui student, going through a clothes-changing routine at the annual Valentine Party. Bertie Ann was relaxing after a strenuous day of work on the yearbook. Frank had been studying hard for tl religion test and was in dire need of something to break the monotony of ai hard day in the classroom and library. That coat and hat must be Mr. Miller's. Seems as if some people never grow up! David Cahoon is given motherly assistance with his bottle by Joyce Barwick and Edna Rouse. "Hold that hat, Edna!" "That's right, Joyce: don't let the baby drop his bottle!" With two such influences, one would wonder what kind of baby David is. Hes probably loud, muscular, intelli- gent. humorous-oh well, this could continue indefinitely. This was one of the many highlights of ai fine Valentine Party held in the Recreation Building of the First Presby- terian Church. if Valentine fun Bertha jackson and David Iaynes are doing what they do best: talk. All this came about when they became engaged in simultaneous selling at the Valentine Party. XYonder if they exer succeetlcd? -nf- C "' ll CONCILRT PIANISTS STECHER AND HORUXYITZ unit 5l1x1 Iunior Colluut- students nrt- zrlfortlctl nn iortiuutx to slr rrr- in ilu- L'llltlIl'2ll zietivitii-s of hllI'I'UllINllHl.f Illllll tht- proglrnrus they l1.1v1: luul tlro 1r1x1l1t,1 1 ending were D6I'l:0l'lllL1IlL'l'S by baritone B1rn1rd Ino pi mists bteclicr and Horowitz, and the Don Cossulx Chorus and Dauicers. l A . ,Q Mrs. Miltlrvd Councill, Librarian, seated: Marie Bairnettc, library assistnntg and Mrs. jose-phine Ricks, Registrar, look over ri collection of books. They were received from the heirs of the late Edgar Timberlake. a former NVake Forest College law professor. A complete set of Colonial Records of North Carolina is included in the collection. Cultural Contributions Members of the Mount Olive College Ljhorus began their series ot spring programs at the First Baptist Church in Mount Olive. Appearances were later made at Snow Hill, Greenville, Durham, SruithF1eld, Beaufort. and New Bem. They are shown with their director, Eugene Mauney, head of the Music Department fseatedl as follows: Front row, left to right: Mary Moore, Mary Cold XVallace, Leah McClohon, Myra W'hite, Patricia Herring, Audrey Alphin, Sandra Ginn, Martha Anne Thomas, Judy Foreman, pianistg Nelda Boswell, Ruby Blackmore. Second row: Bruce Dudley, jean Best, jane Barrow, Kay Evans, Audrey Stroud, Stanley Harrell, Kemery Ard, james Joyner. Third row: Bruce Quinn, Curtis Shivar, Lee Glover, johnny C-riflin, Gary Barefoot, Alton Cowan. U IY'-I-rkfi8EJ1'.t'lJ?f?40'.,L 1 . H , ,Log , tm- we ---H -Ll-2 "Thirty million years old!" The prehis- toric fossil collection of the Science Depart- ment continued to grow with the nclclition of a whnle's vertebra und slinrlfs teeth found near Hugo in Lenoir County. Here Bobby Bazen, Elizabeth XYilson, Bruce Quinn, Audrey Alphin, and Harley Hines look over the school's latest whale fossil col- lection. These fine specimens were col- lected by the zoolo y class on one of their field trips. Extra gossils were exchanged with other collectors and colleges in orcler to increase Mount Olive's own collection. T? Sy' in- Xl. . 4, ' is A. ' ZW 'S- S Fossils and scientists . e, 'it 9 i . Ky K4HCgH,iOu x Peach is supper," A highlight of lust yenr's Henderson Science Club activities wns'its annual banquet, which was held before one of the science lectures. Here Du Pont eheinists who had taken part in the lecture series enuugecl in a little Hex- perinientn on some of the food. They are, 1r7't to right. front: Mr, john Nie- Leang Mrs. Lorelle Martin, eluh ad- visor of the college: Dr. John Christ- ensg Dr. C. K, Sloan: Hulwy Txl. liltiek- more of XYars.1w, eluln lrrtrvifkfit. .nnl Brent Baker of Beulaville, ii inenilwr of the elnh. Looking on .ire Dr. Xlllillll Kirsch of liinston, .intl Dr, C, C, HL-ntierson of Mount Olive, in wliose honor the elnh -is I'lllllll'tl May Day 1959 Weeks of hard work went into the preparation for the May Day program, Ruby Blackmore assumed all re- sponsibilities for the rehearsals, wardrobe, planning, and the final presentation of the festivity. lt was the first Hay Day in the history of the college, and we are indebted to Ruby and her assistants that the premier May Day, by virtue of its success, instituted this activity as an annual affair. Each of the various campus organizations nominated a candidate to represent it in the Nlay Court. From the candidates, by process of election. Xliss Martha Ann Thomas was voted May Queen. Here awe and beauty meet as Lee Clover is privileged to escort the lovely queen before the admiring gaze of the guests. incidentally, Ruby was also the president of the Henderson Science Club. and on the week end of the May Day festivity, she attended a meeting of the Collegiate Academy of Science at Catawba College in Salisbury, N. C., and almost failed to get back to the college in time to direct the program. f Q1 The May Queen and her Court-left to right: Mary Moore, Bruce D u cl l e y . Gwendolyn jackson, Stanley Har- rell. Queen Martha Ann Thomas, Lee Glover, Sandra Ginn, Bobby Bazen, Elizabeth XVil- son, Cary Barefoot. i la' .15 Festivities Sandra Ginn stands on tiptoe to crown her roommate, Martha Ann Thomas, Queen nf May. That space was limited is evidenced hy the fact that escort Lee Clover wus crowded behind the floral baicltgrouncl. The front en- trance of the college was transformed into ai colonial settin for the Que-en's throne. Queen Margin Ann was then entertaim-il hy the Starettes Twirling Team from Kinston, North Carolina, and an talented minstrel group. N'?'vr -v' Vx' - 2 Q' in I an I --. an Mr. NViggle Bones fCurtis Shivairl and Miss Maqnolia Swinson fRuhy Bluckmorel are quite uhsorbed by the marital difficulties he-tween Mrs. Sassy Friiss 4.-Xudrey Alphinl and her quarrelsorne husband. No. Stanley Harrell wasn't the incompatible husbalndg he wus the interlocutor. uNaw, Sir! Ah wnsn't tu blanie. All ah said was dirt he needed ai face liftin' johf' Ellllll'lN ul-'omp .intl Cirt llII1Nt1'lIl1,'L'n u.u'u the teinpn for the Huy l'nl:- XYinilnn1 nt tln- 51.13 Dux' 4-1-lvln'.1tiun. Thi,- uvcnt was il gr-.rt-efiil .nfluir with the 4-xui-ptinri tlr.it the Nluid of Honor' dropped lltl' rilvl flue P-lI'flL'lD.lIHN ure, cloL'livvisL': Brucu Dudley. XI.u'y Xloorv. Stunlvy Harrell, Gwen Ylgiclunn, Bnhln B.17r-n, Suinlrri Ginn. Gary Barefoot, :ind lifllgmlu-tli XYilson. - - --" - anggr .Q-:rn-sg-,.. .nz , , One of the highlights at the college is the Fresh- man-Sophomore Banquet. This banquet is given by the Freshmen for the Sophomores. The 1959 Banquet was held in the local Presbyterian Education Build- ing. Much planning and hard work went into the preparation of this annual event. The theme of the banquet was Shangri-La. For weeks the Freshmen cut and twisted pink tissue paper for the lovely cherry trees. Credit went to Bruce Quinn for painting a picturesque Oriental scene which served as a background, along with the cherry trees and japan- ese lanterns. Finally the big night arrived. A delicious dinner featuring baked ham was enjoyed by everyone. The local high school boys and girls served as waiters and waitresses. There were various fomis of entertainment. A number that everyone enjoyed was a pantomime by Patricia Herring, right, After the meal, Mr. Elton Warrick, Goldsboro humorist and businessman, entertained the group with his witty anecdotes. The night spent in japan was one to be remem- bered by the Freshmen and Sophomores of 1959. Shangri-La setting for Freshman- "Reuben Cherry will act as master of ceremonies tonightn . . "How did those girls ever sit down with those full skirts?', . . . "I hope that they will hurry with the food' . . . "That crazy japanese music is driving me insaneln . , . "Wonder if Mr. Mauney is bringing his date tonight?" . . . "C-wen Jackson is goin to present her dramatic skit of LittTe Red Riding Hood"' . . . "Who is Mr. Carson's date?" , . . "Seems as if Mr. Warrick has captivated Mr. Rape-r's attention" . . . 'XVhat time will the Freshmen finish washing dishes?" . . . "This is the best banquet that we have ever hadln 96 I, A' Sophomore Banquet "I just came from cheering a sick fricnd. She had been sick for ai week, and I figured that I could pep her up hy creating an atmosphere of inerriment, "I certainly was astonished when I entered, and I exclainit-Cl, 'My, hut you look pale! Du you have a fever? From the symptoms I would helieve that you have cancer. I sympathize with you from the bottom of my heartf "Now, I am sure my friend was cheered by my pleasant visit." This was a sample of the it-sts that the versatile Mrs. Pelt portrayed in her recitation on 'I-Xunt Doleful's Philosophy." "Alton Cowan leaves his literary talent to Barliara Plenclriclqs. Ruby Blat-knioi'e wills her sticntilic interests to Bertie Ann Hill, Cary Barefoot lit-stows his artistic alwilitics upon Hoy Lee Turner. Curtis Sliivar lit-tim-.itlis his illkllltllilll lvass voice to Bruce Dutllcy, George Stevenson lt-.ivcs his interest in lfiiropcan history to Brent Balm-r. Santlra Ginn tlonatcs her flirty ways to Nlartha Sum- T1-xv," 'lihese are a few of the bequests of the lust will anti tcstaimt-nt rt-acl liy Nlyra Iiiliite at the Frcslnn.m- Sophomore Banquet. Donald Lindsay. Audrey Alphin, Patricia Herring, anal Stanley Harrell are the attentive xiutlitors. ?:!I'7'i," '-"rn" .- K '-' ' - ers:-,:1-e -gffffv M,vf,:.-fra-L-Law,-.-.-....., ,W .. Y Y The spring of 1959 brought politics to the campus. This was the time of the year when the political tension mounted, speeches were made, and hopes ran high. Elections were held after some vigorous czunpaigning. The offices to be filled by this election were Student Government Association president, yearbook editor, yearbook assistant editor, yearbook business manager, and yearbook advertising manager. Shown here are left to right: Joyce Barwick, Brent Baker, and Audrey Alphin, candidates for Student Government Association president. Spring brings politics and ,-1 .K Q ISS-,'f ,.,.w 5, Ng ...4 .nl "Alight, your lligluit-ss!" t'YL'l.lllI1N Patricia Herring Audrey Alphin. gi L'ilHilliltltC for the student gm SUI- menl president, seems .ill exeited over something. NYonder what? Could it he over her flJl'fl1L'lJlI1lIllI, eaunpuign speech, or the excitement that she ret-eived from riding in Dr. C. C, Hendc-rson's Clldllltltsfb XVhat could Audrey Alphin he promising her fellow students that iuzikes them seem so please? Could it he no Saturday classes, or no l"lOIIl0XYOl'l'C over the week ends, or iuuylme even the heglinning of first period classes tit 9110? XYlu1tever the pro- mises were, she even had President Hapefs atten- tion. These candidates for annual stuff positions-Bobby Btizen, Bruce Ann Price, Jean Best, Mary Moore, Bertie Ann Hill, jean Stephenson, Bruce Dudley, Gwendolyn 1.iekson-seein to be getting prepared for their speeches. Someone just told Bobby that he was cute. The next four c.-tmclidaites seem to be very much at ease. ,lean and Bruce tire prnetieiiig their speeches while Gwendolyn lends at coquettish look, hoping to win votes, the challenge of competition. 99 Those music students un- ch-r the iiirvctioii of Mr. Eiiiivm- S. Mnuney and Mrs, K.1thh'e-n NYilI'I'l'll prcsenteti .nu-ry oninyiihlc ninxic re- uit.ii Tliwy .ire W'iIfl't'l, ivfi in right: S.uuir.i Ginn, and xpi-t'i.ii Ntniivnt ihnnia XYil- wn Sttimlzng: Ruth Single- t.iry, Xiairy Clnlil xY.lii.1CC, Xiiv i.l'1lil Kitfiifiiiiiil, LCC' Kilmer, -iiuiy i7ui'cii1.ii1, Nir, Nl.nincy. Kin XY.irri-n, P11- lritizi Hvrrinjl, Iaine Barron. All .iiumrtii This hnppy gruiip is on its NVRIQ tu .1 rollicking htiy rifle. Onpsi Sinne- hotiy lust her ki-rcliicf in the tree, lint fortiiimte-ly it w.iQ rt-suit-ci. After wnitinyl iinp.itiently for the truck. whith iirriu-ci 4-w.ictiy' one hour lim-. wi' were rixiiiiy for .i wit-ner must .mai han' ride. All tnrgot that Nir. Pvlt had piainneci il reiiigirvn test for the next nmminrl, anri we must my that mint- sniferdii fmnii their luck ui study. Nevertheless, this sm-itil on-nt was sm-ceasfiil. The truck imrcly cstuipi-ri hving thnnpeci into ii funn pond als an rt-suit of crossing .1 tiecziyed bridge. Huy, hut thugs, and liiughtt-r were ull .1 ptirt nf this eventg and everyone, iricliiiiiiiig Sir. Niinim-y. had ti womierful time. Commencement activities close 100 l '1' Officers for llw 1960 cclitiuu of thv Nioiiut Olive junior College Yc.1rl11111l4, Olin' I.t'!ll'CN, were clmscri ill tl11- L'lll1IpllN 1-lm'cti1111. Slumu uitli Mrs, l,u1'1-llv F, Xlnrlin, left, fm lllfil fifiiiwr, the 111-xv uilicerx ure, Inf! 111 right: BL-rtiv ixllll Hill. vilitnrq .ll'.lIl Bot. llSX'ilS'fII1lf vzliliwrg Bruci- Allll Price. l7IlNflU'Y1Y l7lllllll,LfL'l'Q Bobby B.11c11. 11d1'1'rti1i11,g nzurzugfr. New Officers of the Mount Olive junior College Alu11111i Associ11tio11 are, Icfft to riglit: Elizilbeth S111itl1 of Deep Run, rvwralirzg secrdaryg Genevieve Lamb of Sn1itl1H:-ld, trca.s-urerg Melvin Everington of xvll5Ol'l, iiresidcritg Judy Fore111a1n of XVasl'1ington, i'tVffC-Slltllllliilg scvretzzry. Absent from the picture is George 'Stove-n54111 of Kinston. vice-president of the 11ssoc111t1o11. the year. , -A. -.. . -5 f 'Qu 'ififv' Two si-l111l11rsl1ips 1111cl tour 1111-duls were 11111-11 tu stuLln'11ts Llllflllg tlll .iwurcls pr11gr41111 xvl1icl1 prec:-ilecl gr11cl11.1tii111 1-xuruisur-. -ltxtlll Best was the NK'1!l!lL'l' of the st-l1ol.1rsl11p given by the lm-411 cl111ptL-r of the Duiiglitcrs ut the A111v1'1u111 Rt-vol11tio11 to the fresl11111111 111.1king the l1i11l11-st .1L'z11li-111in' .iverzuge during the ve.1r. Hruu- Qllllllll xv1111 tliv Biisim-ss .111Ll Pr0fessi11n.1l XY11111v11's Sil1ol.1rsl1ip fur sl1uwi11g the 1110xt i111- DI'l7Yt'IilL'Ilt clurinu the vi-111. XYi1111vrw ui tlu' 111vcl11ls were Curtis bl11v.1r, ti-r L'c111tr1l111t1111s 111 thi- iii-lil wt 11111sic, Xlzirgziret Tur- 111-r. lor pruiitic11L1' i11 tl11- B11Si11t-is Di-11.1rt1111-11t C1-urge SUWVIINKPII, tur 111.1lti11g tl1i' g1'u.1t1-xt wuutri- l111ti1111 tu tl1c cnllt-gc. .mal :Xlt1111 Cww.111. tor l1.11i11il tlic lliulu-st .1L'.11l1-111iu ,wt.111Lli11Q for txvii yi-.114 tit work, iff! tu right. llueuiwgv Stvxv11w11. .'Xlt1111 Ctmnii I+-.111 Bi-xt, Ni.1ru.11'1't 'l'lIl'Il4'I'. ,1111l Curtix Sl1lY.ll'. I 2'1.d:z:'iE1,, .. W- .IK -L., xx... . 3 'Hu ,pf j -'r": avri- j 'Q iz?-"7iiTi1-IPL! FF--5 ' 11E'f5af'5'..i1rff"Tf'sf :L"" 5"E2??Q,:g Q ., , , I W +A , :iw A X 1224 eg I w .. SWWIL F V ,J vdt-. : I -. 11. -4, ,. ' Sikhs--3 fb' V- F.-Qif Y ..,. ,W A ""g:' V' www -4 W l .. :., ' ?', 'v in 'O If ' v. ,ef-af'-1 .,' "" v Q.. ,- so st N bv . A Vt.-5' w H5 c,. ..x,,m: ..x Pu- ' Q 9 ' YM. ' ' -f 'J' ' as . ' -FS? H R' Y . sa W ' 1 A " " 4. - i ' ?S " . 7 . 9 I.: ji J ,d-I Q H , X . . I K qu.. X' A- Si.. N ' "Dl '- '--x '- V " ..xA, Sf- - xx 'A ' Vx - quill' 'iv .4 k 4 ' 'wil ,, 'Q U:-1.-r'.,1 if N .. . 'A fW,fk'J?'-' V,- X A ' .ll fn X - X Ny' 1 .wr 3 ,fi .,...,.., l 73 Sr 'iff' fini " A " c 1 ,x fl? 'fill . A..nx.'RSQiQ'-4:- ,.x --fwsifiss .. W. . 321525355 ffl' 5251.1 ,m,.e-L ' "5 my -N -ff up .is--,-. ' I Alf, q ' 'atm ' -Tw:?F-'lfq'13:.,iQ - Nz!! :G-N-K"gL.g.,r-FgfS.'f' f' X f 0 . :wif-.' Y .. M 9,..,e,1,. ',9:'.: , n ' ,. A ,,..'!3.. s +..., Ax 'I rT""1"' .U ,.' ,L 7 we 329 J' , 2, , . :N 58:50 V' MOUNT OLIVE TRIBUNE MOUNT oLivE, N. c. "Sqn SMITTYS DRIVE IN and TASTEE FREEZ Located U S II7 North Mount Olive North Carolina Open Year Round for Your Service GLENN AND MARTIN DRUG COMPANY Registered Druggists he Corner Mount Olive N Phone OL 8 2165 YOUR REXALL DRUG STORE COLLEGE DRIVE-IN We Specialize in Good Foods Sandwiches - Short Orders Mount Olive, North Carolina COBB'S ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES I23 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina RAYMOND'S FRUIT STAND Mount Olive, North Carolina MARY LOU'S BEAUTY SHOP Specializing in STYLINO - CUTTING - WAVING Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of LOWE'S FIRESTONE Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of UTILITY HARDWARE Mount Olive, North Carolina PEGGY ANN SHOP High Styling at Reasonable Prices Phone OL 8-2020 Mount Olive, North Carolina GEDDIE ICE COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of MODERN BEAUTY SHOP Mount Olive, North Carolina MURRAY SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Line of Feed and Sanitation Products Buyers of Corn, Soybeans and Small Grain- Baby Chicks Phone OL 8-2529 Mount Olive, North Carolina MOORING OIL COMPANY 6 . GO0DfYlAR TIRES FUEL OIL OF ALL KINDS Phone LO 6-7201 La Grange, North Carolina Compliments of J. W. WOOTEN Arba, North Carolina Compliments of B. W. CANADY 8- SON Kinston, North Carolina MUSIC AND SPORTS, INC. "IT PAYS TO PLAY" Phone RE 4-2871 202-204 E. Walnut Street Goldsboro, North Carolina J. c. PENNEY co., INC. ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY! Goldsboro, North Carolina BEN ELLIS Goldsboro, North Carolina KADIS, INC. WEARING APPAREL FOR ALL IO5 E. Main Street Mount Olive. North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE PRINTING CO. PRINTERS - STATIONERS I33 S. Center St. Phone OL 8-357I Mount Olive, North Carolina GRIFFIN BAR-B-Q PIG AND CHICKEN Goldsboro, North Carolina Compliments of ISAACS-KAHN FURNITURE CO., INC "THE BIG FURNITURE STORE ON MAIN STREET" Goldsboro, North Carolina inane-un.:-.n4i..8A'm ,v..,... ,,, -., .. ...,.--....:. , L. .-MC-, ,, Q... , -W. -V--Y -- -A--J -...4.- A-1 .- - - - :af V- . 1 'E G f n f I H l I l l l 1 I H 'lflf' l i ' III 1 1 l I I L l Ixlllm l . Congratulations to the CLASS OF l96O Compliments of DR. THOMAS. E. SHAVER OPTOMETRlST Mount Olive, North Carolina PW. ,.- HUB DEPARTMENT STORE Goldsboro, North Carolina GlDDEN'S JEWELERS Goldsboro, North Carolina SAM'S DRIVE-IN N. William Street Goldsboro, North Carolina "BOWL FOR HEALTH" THE BOWLING CENTER 312 N. Center St. Goldsboro, North Carolina S 31' ' iL"f7"i7F' TAYLOR CHEVROLET, INC. SNOW HILL, NORTH CAROLINA bl:N ELLIS Goldsboro, North Carolina KADIS, INC. WEARING APPAREL FOR ALL IO5 E. Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE PRINTING CO. PRINTERS - STATIONERS T33 S. Center St. Phone OL 8-357i Mount Olive, North Carolina GRIFFIN BAR-B-Q PIG AND CHICKEN Goldsboro, North Carolina Compliments of ISAACS-KAH N FURNITURE CO., INC. "THE BIG FURNITURE STORE ON MAIN STREET" Goldsboro, North Carolina TTT .WFT Y 1 f 1 F. nnnnsfaim-:..n.E.I.Z,4. 1. J...-. ....... ..aL.gf.......-..-.-. .......4g-.1 WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATES H. J. Morris, Jr., Owner Mount Olive, North Carolina SUMMERLIN ELECTRICAL CO. Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE Mount Olive, N. C. Calypso, N .C. JOE SUTTON'S STORE Mount Olive, North Carolina .,-p,-,., , ,,. . A ,,,, Compliments of PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO Goldsboro, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Phone OL 8-2388 Mount Olive, North Carolina Congratulations to the CLASS OF i960 Compliments of DR. THOMAS. E. SHAVER OPTOMETRIST Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of HUB DEPARTMENT STORE Goldsboro, North Carolina GIDDEN'S JEWELERS Goldsboro, North Carolina SAM'S DRIVE-IN N. William Street Goldsboro, North Carolina "BOWL FOR HEALTH" THE BOWLING CENTER 312 N. Center St. Goldsboro, North Carolina VICTORY WAREHOUSE For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco Jim Hopewell Richard Gray Dial RE 5-2075 Goldsboro North Carolina LEWIS DRUG COMPANY MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA CAR SALES SERVICE TRUCKS WILSON MOTOR COMPANY Highway II7 Mount Olive, North Carolina HASTY PLUMBING and HEATING COMPANY Plumbing Sheet and Metal Work Heating of Contractors All Kinds Carrier Air Conditioning Phone OL 8-2584 MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA WORLEY TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Phone RE 4-0845 156 S. Center Street Goldsboro, North Carolina GARNER BROTHERS FRIGIDAIRE Sales and Service Complete Line ot Building Materials Phone OL 8-2530 220 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina P.,,,,,,..- .-VM ...Mg-g,.Eg,.. 1511. ... ,EL M- - -e --'- ---L--- -v-A E- 'A-- 1'-M - A" " , if if.i1fQ1iff..,,Ai..j4.-..-T-E-, , - -Q ,ll -,Lf-E-1' of, E -L - gn" '?'t 11' 'I - 5 , M ' 'I Q, :Hz gj sS ""f " - '1ii3i2:1?i'iif"-ffflis-.eEf1,L, ,Eg ' fm' E'3W'E44!: ri aww" , L R ififffffgf-fi.izgl'i ftwf-2 me-me "2'ELF1ff.wii 1 MwW'v:ni' 91-1 '1 hf'1 N- , -1 . at :rx 4- I' QAi.B:i-.m5i:,EVdg5mii ?A'.31...-.. was L i ii' -., LE E , E E. ir img V ' af . 'H-E L, 1 'S' rf -fm A X H 1 ft QR H-if g S 4 h . FE. i A E-N m QQQGU 7- ,164 liar jvf f K lap? -4 4h,jE.:, , R,-.N 1 J rf T A ,F Wtgff -,...,,.,, . ' 14.5.1 X5 A ,- f ,gf ,Zigi-1,5 FOUNDERS, MACHINISTS, MILL SUPPLIES MEUR QMELEB Q SMFPL ESQEBTEEFL. FAQEi3EGLM?Cf9RS TELEPHONE REPUBLIC 4-34II GOLDSBORO, N. C. BELK-TYLER'S "Youre SHOPPING CENTER" Mount Olive, North Carolina Phone Ol 8-3266 Best Wishes CLINIC DRUG CO. "A GOOD DRUG STORE" Phone Ol 8-2239 Lee 5091115 to be very intcrostcd in what ever it is that Brent has cnuqlit. Hopf Mount Olive, North Carolina that it didnt hm!! max 1' -E-. 111 -v :MK-. , 4: ur- " " --A, 1 . ' Nftgft, ,r X A 'I 'L 41.?"'!3,-A I' ' , 1 THOMPSON AND FRANCIS MODERN SUPER MARKET Phone OL 8-2l98 Mount Olive, North Carolina CLIFTON TIRE SERVICE Mount Olive, North Carolina Service When You Need lt! SMITH'S ESSO SERVICE STATION Mount Olive, North Carolina fx-55 ' 3 Diiprm- XV1ll'l', our jnnitiir, wus not this pli-gist-.l wlic-it lim- foiiml his lm-yg-li lizinigiiig froin tlii- top of tlw Hziiqtnlc. BILL PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY East Main Street MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA MOUNT OLIVE FLORAL CO. Phone OL 8-22l7 Mount Olive, North Carolina HEILIG-MEYERS COMPANY Furniture and House Furnishings Goldsboro, North Carolina Best Wishes From OPEN-AIR MARKETS Goldsboro, North Carolina MouNT ouve in I Livestock MARKET vw Q1 Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE GRAIN STORAGE CO., INC. Dealers in All Kings ot Grain Can Handle in Bulk or Bags Phone Ol 8-3850 Night Phone OL 8-3837 MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA 0 ..i S... FN' ' .. .-, ....f....-........ . - ....4n-.....- -- .-- - rf- na ,L SETH B. HOLLOWELL A S 'N ATLANTIC .A N T T OIL A !5'fNiiY COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina Compliments of SCOTT'S BAR-B-Q 1201 N. William St. Phone RE 4-0711 Goldsboro, North Carolina O FAISON, NORTH CAROLINA wATsoN SEA Foon s. POULTRY co., INC. Rock Quarry Road WATSON'S CHICKENS A Tasty Treat Try Them RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA CAROLINA TRACTOR, INC. Goldsboro, North Carolina Serving Eas ern Carolina Since 1865 ROBERT W. MOYE Volunteer State Life Insurance Co. Phone Ol 8-3732 Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of WHITE'S STORE Mount Olive, North Carolina BIRD OIL COMPANY MOUNT OuvE, NORTH CAROLINA D. T. MCPHAIL AND SONS DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND SHOES IOI North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina FREEMAN AUTO SUPPLY CO., INC. Wholesale Auto Parts and Machine Shop Service 121 81 123 E. Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina HALL'S GROCERY MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA CALYPSO VEN EER COMPANY, INC. B. E. BRYAN, Pres. cmd Treos. E ' G ' '- NSPECIALIZING IN YELLOW f ' ala PINE AND CYPRESS" 5 I v9 Phone OL 8-9115 QUALITY SERVICE CALYPSO, NORTH CAROLINA JOHN LEE PIPKIN Phone JA 3-3376 -- Rt. 4, Box 37-A Pink Hill Highway Kinsfon, North Carolina MORRIS BROTHERS MOTOR COMPANY, INC. LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALER Kinslon, North Carolina Dislribulor TOM'S TOASTED PEANUTS Compliments of LANE BROTHERS' GARAGE Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of GULF SERVICE Mount Olive, North Carolina E. J. POPE 8. SON Coal- Fuel Oil- Gasoline - Motor Oils - Greases Phone Ol. 8-2470 'Phillips GINN LUMBER CO. P- O- BOX I34 Q I Mount Olive, North Carolina Mount Olive, N- C' Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 60 TYNDALL FUNERAL HOME Phone OL 8-2303 MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA GENE LEE FOOD STORE FREDDIE'S 55 DRIVE-IN Highway 55 Phone OL 8-9110 Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of SCOTTIE'S POOL Mount Olive, North Carolina JOHN PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY Meots Vegetables u Mount Olive, North Carolina 'K ' :4 ff x ' X Q XII It X if ' 7, I f , I ,Ill , JORDAN'S PAINT a. APPLIANCES - fif' , , Ik .A --4-12, .:, 'I Norge and Kelvinator Appliances K f ' Y , ' 1. Sylvania TV- Record Players A T -fir 0 " " " and Records Tig' , HEX I, A U Mount Olive, North Carolina M UNT OLIVE' NORTH CAROLINA BURNETTE OIL CO., INC. , Compliments of Fuel Oil A Kerosene Greases mm Motor Oils DUMAS-GIDDENS OIL COMPANY v Goldsboro, North Carolina Gasoline Automatic Answering Service "HEAT YOUR HOME WITH OIL HEAT" N. Center Street MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA MADE-RITE BAKERY MADE RITE Is Good Bread Goldsboro, North Carolina COZART PACKING CO., INC. WHOLESALE ONLY We Specialize in Self-Service Packages Phone RE 5-0262-Omce RE 5-1566 P. O. Box 856 Goldsboro, North Carolina A typical night of study for tliv boys living in thc Carroll lmmc. I -I"-w"""l MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY ,r-fT"r-rr I. l ,. WAYNE DAIRY QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone RE 4-0574 IIO7 N, William Street GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA MOUNT OLIVE BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Phone OL 8-2388 Mount Olive, North Carolina ALBERT'S SODA GRILL MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA Compliments of I. J. SANDLIN Beuloville, North Carolina 'I I I I I I I I I .IWJQI ..,. I A NX L X. 4. . an u . . , 1 1 Q I 'N . J Mm - l Miss Molly Barker The Reverend and Mr. Mack Owens Spanish with Rebecca Nogales, Arizona Lihletow, New Hampshire NORTH CAROLINA HAS THESE SONS AND DAUOHTERS ON THE MISSION FIELD HOME MISSIO S BOARD ATIO AL ASSOCIATIO OF FREE WILL BAPTISTS 3801 RICHLAND AVENUE NASHVILLE 5, TENNESSEE The Reverend Homer E. Willis, Director The Reverend Lee Whaley Anchorage, Alaska Our Field Is CANADA MEXICO UNITED STATES "All of North America" 27 Missionaries on the Field Others Waiting to Go Mrs. Ethel Whaley Anchorage, Alaska 117 A. . I v ---rv-. I HILL'S GROCERY AND MARKET Grade "A" Products Vegetables of All Kinds MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA NEIL JOSEPH'S OOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA STANLEY SHOE COMPANY MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA CASEY'S LAUNDRY 8. CLEANERS G. V. ORTON GROCERY PLAZA RESTAURANT BRANTLEY STRICKLAND INSURANCE AGENCY GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA STRICKLAND GROCERY SAULSTON, NORTH CAROLINA W. R. JENNETTE FURNITURE COMPANY QUALITY FURNITURE SINCE I9I7 Mount Olive, North Carolina Ruth, Nlozellu, and Serena have SIlH.l'l'L'll Ll Tvlnpsc into CITIILIITIIOLI as Cltristmaas clrnws llL'LlI'. A. C. HATCH GeheraI Merchandise MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA for Blyger Wblqs from your Fields ' ...A-Q.. 1. "3 Q.S!.1.S 0 XFERTILIZERS fu -2'-"wrt: 4 -Og .., -s V 5 -. .. v- -'Q 1 I rf I A - ' Munufaciure ' - sour:-:ERN COTTON L DIVISION VIIesson.0il 81 Snowdrift Co., Inc. Goldsboro, North Carolina .li ...J MOUNT OLIVE GAS COMPANY THE STORE Gas Home Appliances and Tobacco Cure-rs "The Place For MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA Better Food and S . ,, LEDER BROTHERS, INC. ervlce Sixteen Modern Department Stores Ready.fO.VVeaf GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA EDWARD'S YOUNG MEN SHO Goldsbords Finest GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 119 .fa ZEIEII 'ffl-f...Z'f-Ee'.sLf'5'.":+.1' 5 LIFE :-'.-' '1" '. .," ' - ' '. "f'.l'lL'l..f'4-'l.lsf2"Jn' E..-9 22. A S -' Leger, Student Director Alphiu, Audrey, Rt, 2, Mount Olive, N. C. Aid, Betty jean, 210 XY. College St., Mount Olive, N. C. Ard, Keunery, 210 XY. College St,, Mount Olive, N. C. Ard, Noruian, Bt. 1, Pink Hill, N. C. Aid, Sylvia, Bt. l, Box 106, Pamplieo, S, C. Baker. Brent, Bt. 1, Beulaville, N. C. Barfieltl, Dax id, Rt. 5, Goldsboro, N. C. Barxviek, Bernice, Rt. 3, Box 158, La Grange, N. C. Barwiek, joyee, Rt. 13, Bos 156, La Grange, N. C. Batten, jaek, Rt. 2. Lueama, N. C. Bazen, Bohhy,'Rt. 1, Box 87, Pauiplieo, N. C. Beainon, Vivian, Rt, 2, Mlilstonlnirg, N. C. Bert-aw, George, Arapahoe, N. C. Best, jean, Rt. 2, La Grange, N. C. Bland, Sonia Sheliield, XYallaee, N. C. Braswell, Linda, Rt. 2, Princeton, N. C. Briekhouse, Mozella, Bt. 2, Box 132, Columbia, N. C. Bright, Melvin, Rt. 1, Box 225, Choeowinity, N. C. Brinson, XVilma, NVarsaw, N. C. Britt, La Rue, Rt. 5. Box 168, Goldsboro, N. C. Brown, janiee, XYarsaw, N. C. Bryan, janiee, Box 217, Bridgeton, N. C. Burgess, Catherine. Rt. 2. Box 444. Clinton, N. C. Burnette, Pat, 201 N. Chestnut St., Mount Olive, N. C. Cahoon, David, Rt. 3, Box 110, Columbia, N. C. Cavenaugh, Ruth, Box 44. Kenansville, N. C. Chase, Hugh, Rt. 1, Goldsboro, N. C. Cherry, Linda, Rt. 3, Box 325, Greenville. N. C. Cherry, Reuben, Rt. 3, Box 325, Greenville, N. C. Corbett, Patriek, Rt. 1, Box 294, Newport, N. C. Costin, Estelle, 503 E. Pollock St., Warsaw, N. C. Daughtry, Billy, Rt. 3, Mount Olive, N. C, Davis, Carl, Rt. 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Davis, XVordell, Rt. 6, Box 325, Kinston, N. C. Dudley, Bruee, Rt. 1, Box 76, Beaufort, N. C. Elmore, jerry, Rt. 2, Goldsboro, N. C. Exum, Kenneth, Bos 9, Beulaville. N. C. Fillingame, jean, Box 66, Vaneeboro, N. C. Fleming, Billy, Box 281, Greenville, N. C. Flowers, joanne ,203 Center St., YVarsaw, N. C. Foreman. ,ludy, Rt. 4, Box 350, Xliashington, N, C. Futrell, Serena, Rt. 2, Fremont, N. C. Garris, Ted, Pvt. 2, Box 268, Ayden, N. C. Glover, Lee, Box 173, Dover, N. C. Grant, Thomas, Rt. 2, Box 282, Kinston, N. C. Grantham, Gail, Rt. 1, Goldsboro, N, C. Griffin, Annette, Rt. 3, Snow Hill, N. C. Grubbs, Herman, 415 N. Southerland St., Mount Olive, N, C. Hales, Norma, 203 Broad St., Beaufort, N. C. Haley, Eleanor, Rt. 3, Box 247, Manning, S. C. Harrell. Stanley, Rt. 2, Rose Hill, N. C. Harrison, Frank, Rt. 2, Box 126, XVilliamston, N. C. Hart, Dewey, Rt. 3, Box 49-A, Snow Hill, N. C. Hart, Pat. Rt. 1, Grifton, N. C. Hayes, Ralph, Rt, 3, Smithfield. N. C, Henson, Clayton, 303 Stratford Road, jacksonville, N. C. Hendricks, Barbara, Rt. 1, Battleboro, N. C. , Herring, Patrieia. Rt. 1, Box 99, Albertson, N. C, Hill, Bertie Ann, Rt. 2. Snow Hill, N. C. Hill, Carol, Bt. 2, Snow Hill. N. C. Hines, joe, Rt, 1, Box 312, La Grange, N, C. Hinson, juanita, Box 92. XYarsaw. N. C, Holland, Corbett, Bt. 1, Pisgah Forest, N. C. Hollingsworth. Glenda. Box 25, Faison, N, C. Honrine, Sadie, Rt. 3, Clinton, N. C. Hood, jean, Bt. 1, Dudley, N, C. Hopkins, Leonard, 407 N. Andrews Ave., Goldsboro, N. C, Huber, Odia, Rt. 1, Bos 309, Farmville, N. C, lluinphrey, Carolyn, Rt. 1, Box 185, Grilton, N. C. Hunt, Dail, S. Martin St. Ext., Mount Olive, N. C. Ipoek, Ruth, Rt, 3, Vaneelioro, N. C. jaekson, Bertha Ellen, Rt. 3, La Grange, N, C. jaynes, David, Rt. 2, Nebo, N. C, jones, Yona, Grantslioro, N. C. joyner, james, 2211 Lynn Road, Durham, N. C. jizstiee, Shelton, Bowden, N. C. Kornegay, Betty, Rt. 4, Box 97, Mount Olive, N. C. Lawrence, Foye, Rt. 1, Boniiay, l'la, Lee, Deanye, Rt. 2, Box 236, Pikeville, N. C, Lee, john Baetord, Bos 143, Four Oaks, N. C. Lcwis, Richard, Calypso, N. C. Loltin, NVilliani, East john St., Mount Olive, N. C. Loviek, janiee. 309 N. 23rd St., Morehead City, N. C, Lyelkowski, Al, Bt. 6, Kinston, N. C. Malie, Riehard, 207 N. johnston St., Mount Olive, N. C. May, Robert, Rt. 4, Mount Olive, N. C. McGee, Tom, 1501 Hammond St., Boeky Mount, N. C. McLean, Kathleen, -106 N. Chestnut St,, Mount Olive, N. C. Moore, Faye, Bt. 2, Dover, N. Moore, Mary, 512 E, M'oodall St., SlUl1lli'I4'lLl, N. C. Outlaw, Carolyn, Rt. 1, Box 177, Mount Olive, N. C. Quinn, Bruce, 310 Capitola Ave., Kinston, N. C. Parker, Hedy, Rt. 3, Mount Olive, N, C. Patriek, Barbara, Rt. 2, NValstonburg, N. C. Pelt, Betty, 503 NY, Station St., Mount Olive, N. C. Porter, Diana, 111 E. john St., Mount Olive, N. C. Potts, Leslie, Dudley, N. C, Priee, Edna Grace, Bt. 2, Seven Springs, N. C. Robbins, Barbara, Box 442, Gaston, N. C. Rouse, Edna, Rt. 1, Seven Springs, N. C. Shrewsbury, Mazie, Rt. 9, Greenville. Tennessee Sasser, Sebron, Rt, 3, Mount Olive, N. C. Singletary, Ruth, Rose Hill, N. C. Skipper, Linda, 208 NV, john St., Mount Olive, N. C. Smith, Bruee Ann, 312 N. Center St., Mount Olive, N. C. Smith, Max, Box 36, Seven Springs, N. C, Stallings, Lynda Faye, Rt. 3, Selma, N. C. Stephenson, jean, Rt. 1, Smithfield, N. C. Stith, Edith, Rt, 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Stroud, Audrey, Rt. 1, Pink Hill, N. C. Stroud, kxlllliillll, Box 167, Pink Hill, N. C. Sugg, Faye, Bt. 1, Bos 55, Snow Hill, N. C. Sumrell, Billie Faye, Rt. 2, Grifton. N. C. Summerlin, David, Bt. 2, Mount Olive. N. C. Sutton, Harriett, 520 Center St., Mount Olive, N. C. Sutton, john, 520 Center St., Mount Olive, N. C. Thigpen, Celia, Pink Hill, N. C. Thigpen, Yella Ruth, Bt. 1, Box 223, Turheville, S. C. Thomas, Myra Ann, Bos 24, Beulaville, N. C. Townsend, Ruth Teaehey, Box 357, M'arsaw, N. C. Tueker, Mareeline, Bt. 1, Box 58, Goldsboro, N. C, Turnage, Dewayne, 1113 Clingman St., Goldsboro, N. C. Turner, Roy Lee, Box 42, Gaston, N. C. Tyndall, Edith, Rt. 1, Box 262, Fremont, N. C. Made, LaYerne, Bt. 3, Snow Hill, N. C. Xtalker, johnny. 2215 Omah Ave., Durham, N. C. Mlirriek, Eugene, Rt. 1, Goldsboro, N. C. Haters, Betty Lou, Rt. 1, Box 119, Mount Olive. N. C. Mliitinan, Patrieia, Rt, 2, Mount Olive, N. C. Miilliamson, jimmy, Rt. 2, Mount Olive, N, C. XVise, Geneverette, Rt. 3, Mount Olive, N. C. .muh H7-I ..- "SDSU X I1 I I 1 , ,P Y , , V.. .-W, --H N5 f fi" 1' if 'E ,Jann-1-F-:f2f'f" ' f""" "T .a.m',L. x. ' rl x:.l.li.-.n:2..-.Lal :,' 4 ' k f. ' v, , ' -' 3,1 4 1, ' . ',:. VJ' A ' J, ,QL " H m -. , ., -,,,z H ,7..,!.E,..T,.., Y X ,I- 1., ,wx JJ, W ,lv l X 1 X ,, , I M., X lvl ,,+. , 4,1 .X , ,A , J ,Lv , 1 1 , x., 3 .-, ,vi ,. 1 .1 . -, 1, WVVY' v 1 K J x ,, ,., A A V usl for life's fulfillment


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Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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