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

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 136


Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1962 Edition, Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1962 volume:

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Vi' 1"-!' olive leaves Mounf 0Iive Junior 0olIege Mounf Olive, Norfh 6arolina 1962 Volume VIII Wklrf Student life page 6 W S :L 234 23- ..:""' . "Y , 3" Urganizafions page 36 published by the student body WAYNE WE ST editor DOUGLAS LATTA assistant editor EUGENE SUMNER business manager JAMES RAY ADAMS advertising manager Spirifual Grawfh page 50 Features page 58 I XXI! I -.rj :g. ':'-:, ,,: -, A-P' ' '- S' f - --F-,,...,--"""" ii Adminisfrafion page 68 3 I 1 Glasses page 86 'II AdverHsemenfs page 102 MouNT OLNE Co LLEGE nrIsI:5M CQIISQQ For Mem WOI EDITED LIBERAL ARTS. BUSINESS EDUCI FOUNDEU I9Sl ' omsnm mee w. I Pg swrmmnmzoeap te, in-:Q .1 I --, N55 Dedicafion U1-l111x'Q strugglcd through your cllcmistry and biology lahsg wv have watched you advise our past prize-wuming ycurbooksg most of ull, we have comc to approx-into and udmirv your sincere comm-ru for tho wr-lfu1'c of your stuflcnts. You have lwvn our couusvllor and our confidant, and wc lou- you for your llIldt'l'Sf1llNlil1Q, your XVlll'll'lfl1, and your radiant l7t'l'S0ll11lity. You have pio- lu-L-x'n-ml alt Xlouut Olivo Iuuior Collvgc, striving, to 114-llivyc for it the yn-ry lwst. Bccauso you are ouv of our truvst friouds and lwcaulsc you symbolize to us the fins-st quulitics of your profession, we ch-clicute our 19622 OLIVE LEAVES to you . . . MRS. LORELLE F. MARTIN -1 In Retrospect . How many times have We heard words similar to these at Blount Olive Junior College: "The most important thing you will carry away from college will not he the facts you have learned, but the Outlooks and perspective you have gained." Surely this idea is pre-eminent in the life of a young person as he trains for his future. These Outlooks on life must be clearly molded and focused so as to pave the way for a full, well-rounded, and understanding maturity. YVe helieye that it is at college that many of these impressions of life's activities are formed. The young mind takes on an attitude of independence: it begins to think for itself and to make its own crucial decisions. XVith this in mind, the 1962 OLIVE LEAVES staff has endeavored to portray the varied Outlooks our students have formed on all the different aspects of college life-or life in general. Through words and pictures we have tried to personally capture these outlooks. 5 Y i 3 S 1 tudent life -'Q O 2'-. It is at college that wetcometo love many new companions, 74to,get along with the strange ,onesgl iweifeiieouirter' experiences and we learn.,tQ.X'i:ope,5vvitlik'the frustrating aonesg we enjoy the social hfeand we work hard to succeed academically. We leam because we hy in a way we've never tried before. g It is not an easy thing for us to settle down because the tug of social life is strong against the wavering convictions that we are here to study and learn. We discover that we can't spread ourselves too thing we must budget our precious hours so that we may fill our days at college wisely. We must have time for recreation but we must make studying our fore- most objective. We 'begin to learn our own limita- i:i0ns"and soon we End time for dates and parties and chatting by the drink machine. 7 X Students and parents alike sweat through the grinding ordeal of registration. Long, long lines and confused students dominate this day. A tired. hungry group waits outside Mr. Moye's office until at last, "You're nextl" However, Mount Olive College, with a small student body, does not have as tedious a registration day as do the larger colleges and uni- versities. But just ask Mr. Moye, and ht-'ll tell you that he is plenty husy trying to register two hundred students and he d0eSn't ever wish for a thousand! With September come onflooks of new experiences, new friends, . ,ir Q K 'th-r-tiiiu new friends. moving into your hoine "away from home" for the next nine months, getting familiar with new surroundings, learning to get along without Mother-all these are an integral part of the exciting experiences called 'At-olleilef' Mrs Bertha Martin, houseniother to girl students at the Carroll House, weleonies Marian Shivar, Clara Dail, Lynda Xlilliains, Ernestine Riggs, and Priscilla Howard as they arrixt- lu ln-gin their freshman year at the eolh-ue, These girls, as well as the ones residing in the dormitory annex and in the main building won ln-Qin the tedious ioli of inuving and flettinq settled. X he T' T ' sl--we , V , -,r V, ',1:""L"' -7.57 The Fred R. Mintz Home The Carroll Home . and new homes. The Alva E. Andrews Home The I. F. XVitherington Home 1 f 1 :A l A J .fr ei.5.,,,,g. ' p A, If ' N T T' The Dormitory Annex Q Y 1 --..., is L , K . Q Y- ' if , 1,2 Li E" .X ,,K- .Q . wg. , first, , ffwmr " A11 191'-' ' 1 - -l i f T -. .- ' . , f i A ., A -- .Wiatr-l.!e,,,,-. M..- - 51565 The L. Albert Bird Home Transplanfed lo a college envlronmenf The Albert Farah Home we learn fe adjust. The james A. Batson Home "ff, 'I G91,wE-fee: .. ' ' The H. I. Skipper Home The Frank Hollowell Home W ' V L gif ' F ef! I ,1 ' '..5 L , .4 I X 7..- rqa Q The Ralph L. English Home The Iohn M. Iohnson Home The Alice G. Loftin Home 'ill I At the close of the first day, the main building, nestled among the towering, whispering pines, lights up with Ll warm glow to make us feel welcome on our first night away from home. if-'ff ,YI-KJ-,. 142,532 ,, lf. iii ff' ,, , R. 5 H .-.4 nf-W XVe soon realized the importance of the Faculty Office Building, for we were to visit the offices of our advisors frequently in hope of solutions to our many prohlt-ms. ll ts. Our men students are placed in carefully selected Mount Olive homes. They usually find that, for fomiing wholesome and last- ing friendships, the close associa- tion they have with a small group of fellows is ideal. Here Louis Lee gets acquainted with his house-mate Duland Price as they move into the Loftin House. Among the activities of orienta- tion week is a series of student placement tests given in foreign language, mathematics, and Eng- lish, Here, Dr. O'D0nnell, head of the English Department, su- pervises freshmen as they struggle through this series of tests. During Orienfafien Week students and faculty QB f- become aequainfed Qrvs i amid frials . Hat-li student has a faculty advisor who helps the student choose his academic work. Mrs, Miltlrccl Count-ill meets with a group of hor :ulvisees in the library. They arc, fIoCkrLvisc', Io Ann Kelly, ,lean Pittman, Ivan Rice, Mac Troublefield, Di- ane Smith, Lois Brinson, Shirley Carris, Lindam Cox, Mrs, Councill, and Ruth Howell. and Heals. Arranging a COIlYf3l'llf'!li class sc-hetlule is a tliffieult task even for tht- experiem-eel sophomores! Quito often iiiixivoitlxihlc contvlicts prvvt-lit a stuclvnt from lllkllljl all the spot-ifie uoursn-s he wishes to take. St-en here are some uf our soplioinnres trying to work out a suitable st-lit-tlule: z'Iot'k1ri.sC nt the front fzllzlf, Neel Overmnn, joy Sasser, Phyllis XVonten, XVancla johnson, Lois Atkinson, Belinda Hardy, and Louvenia Bunn, Miss Davis serves hot dogs to a group of starved students. Hughes Little, far right, must he hungry: he has a whole newspaper to wrap the food inl Harriette Lancaster seems to think that all the hot clogs will he gone he- fure she gets to the front of the line, and judging from the expression on Miss Davis' face, Harriette might he right. , .r......- ,-s XVhen the sophomores arrive, the entire student hotly along with the College achninistration. iourneys to the Cliffs of the Neuse State Park for a picnic supper ancl Q1 time of 'igctting at-qiiaiiiitmlf' Spirits are high as vat-h student makes new and lasting friendships. The Social Committee works with tht- wifi-tnriai staff to plan this outing. The look on Linda Pringle-'s face seems to express the onioyinvnt of all. 13 , f-1' v Officially opening the school year, 1961-GZ, Congressman David N. Henderson of the Fourth Congressional District brought the main address at the Fall Convocation. Here he is assisted with his gown hy Dr. Roy C. O'Douut-ll, Dr. YV, Burkette Harper, and Mrs. Josephine H. Ricks, prior to the ceremony. Mr. Henderson, in his address, expressed confidence in the administration, faculty, and students of the College and urged the students to set goals for themselves early in life and work hard to achieve these goals. 0ur year begins formally . Assembled in the library before the ceremony are the distinguished platform guests included on the convocation program. Pictured, left to right, are Mayor D, F. Odom of Mount Olive, who extended a welcome from the towng Con- gressman Hendersonq the Reverend S. A. Smith, President of the State Convention of Free Will Baptists, who brought denomina- tional greetingsg Mr, Charles O. XVhitley, ad- ministrative assistant to the fourth district con- gressman, who introduced the speakerg and Dr. Raper. Following the program the facility was host at a reception in the College parlor. 14 Fortunate are our commuting students who rush ths last mile to make that eight ok-lock class! Parking spaces are easy to find on campus and it's only a short run up to the classrooms! . and informally. A One encl of our campus hecamc a makeshift grid- iron for a group of follows who seemed to have more energy than they nceclf-cl to moot classes or who needed to "let off a little steam." Thoughts wanclcr as clrowsinoss ancl clayclreams creep up on thnsu aftonmrm lah stuclvnts. Eyes stray away from thi- init-rosa-npcs out to the playing field wlwre tho tempo of thc girls' spec-clhall game is fast and furious. 1 I l r f x f- The North Carolina State Convention of Original Free XVill Baptists held its 1961 annual convention in Mount Olive. Head- ed by the Executive Committee, the State Convention pledged its continued finan- cial and moral support to Mount O1ive College, Members are, left to right: XVal- ter Carter, Clarence Bowen, President Steven Smith, Vice-president C. L. Pat- rick, Scvretnry Michael Pelt, and Treasurer Rom Mallard. Committee member Oscar XVebster is not pictured. Veriefy lends spice -JB fo our broadening inferesfs. fr l i X judge john Dawson from Kinston points out cliaraetcristics of the Constitution of the United States tu President Rapcr. Mr. Daxvsonl l't'II1kll'liS to the student hotly, liusccl on his own inti'rprct.itions of the Consilution, lit-lpt-d the students to I't,'illlZC the rc-lxitionship of tlif- Constituioii to the individual citizen as well as to the Nation as Z1 whole. 16 For the third consecutive year, the Columbia Scholastic Press Association presented OLIVE LEAVES ri first-place award. Deanye Lee, 1961 editor, is shown here accepting the award from XV:1yin- XYest, who edited the 1962 yearf hook. jaines Rav Adauns and Louveniu Bunn, members of this yeair's staff, look on as Deanye heams with pride at the award. I Mount Olive- Collt-gc, notml for its lwautiful wnnwn, -' was no c-xc-c-ption this ymirl Pic-turocl gil tho li-ft nn- our "luscious" mntcstniits for thc lm-ul "Miss Amvric-ai" panic-aint, lu-ld at thi- Cnllvm- Hulloxwriii Party. Smtrd, lvft to right, uri' Missc-s "Mimi" Minscliow, "BriclQr-t" Stzitrin, mul "Marilyn" Mnlmiv, Miss 'flrlrtriitlff' Elinor:-, former "Miss Aiiwricaf' units patiently while Miss -'ZSLI Zsul' johnson COllYt'I'Nl'N with Mr. Bula Tillmiin, nmstvr of Cvrcmonivs. Much to lim-r surprisi' :Incl PX- citt-mt-nt, Miss "Bridget" Stnton 1-inf-riicd victorious in thc finale. Miss "Zyl Zsff' jolmson, th-spite hvr unsuccessful hifl for tht' cfmvc-tml titlv, uses hor hc-unity and hiiiltl tn c-liiimi our clashing French professor, Mon- sic-ur Pvrrvt. HhlkllI,l1lfll1llC, oui? M. Perri-t?" l i, iq 5 Y l'? L,lg.j " 'f ? "THF TNVISTU immlt-s our llxillowPc'n Party as X .1 visiting 0rir'nt.1l In-.itnik, Nvvl Ovcriiinii, cloni- t oiistrntvs his skill, Billy lY.1rcl Siimnvr, as chair- man rvf the MMA Danish fam 1-lulm, fulliiws clust- hcliiml in ps-rfr-ut rhythm-so clnsf' that Noel doesnt know hv's thvrol 17 The Campus Queen candidates, on the left, decorate the float whieh the College entered in the Christmas parades of Clinton and Mount Olive. Left to right, the beauties are Linda Pringle, An- gela Stone, Sue Kenney, Melissa McCoy, :md Lois Brinson. Above, the students are working diligent- ly in the lounge putting together the sides and back of the float. For several days before the two parades, white tissue paper and red tissue flowers decorated the lounge. Shown here pitching in to complete the float are, left to right: Mr. joseph Vann, Howard Bryan, Stelle Flowers, Charles Adams, Ruth Howell, Hugh Bar- nett, Bohhy Coodrieh, Judy Bis- sette, Erick Minschew, and George Johnson. Mount Olive Junior College observed its tenth anniversary with the annual Founders' Day ceremony held on December 13, 1961. Dig- nitaries, here heing led into the auditorium by Chief Marshal XVayne YVest, are: Dean Michael Fi. Peltg President Raperg Dr, YVilliam C. Friday, President of the Consolidated Uni- versity of North Carolina, who brought the main addressg and Dr. James NV. Batten, who introduced the speaker. Founders' Day highlights pre-Christmas season. .Qi ln addressing students and visitors, Dr. Friday commended the College for the tenacity with which it has kept its re- ligious purpose uppermost in undertiilxing to extend the henefits of academic education to young inen and women. After the Founders' Day activities, the faculty, board, and dis- tinguished guests enioyed ii delirious luncheon. Seated at the lic-ad table are: Dr, Rov O'Donnell, President Friday, President Raper, Dr. james Batten,'Dean Michael Pelt, Following: the ceremonies. Dr, Friday greeted members of the student body and guests, Here Sue Kenney and Mae Hall look very pleased to he meeting: the President of the University of North Carolina! f ,X ,, . 1 JI A court equally as gracious as our Queen surrounds Her Highness. Members includ- ed, lc-ft to right: Lois Brin- song Sue Kenneyg Burke Ra- per, crown-bearerg Queen Linda Pringfleg Debbie Moye, flower girlg Melissa McCoyg and Angela Stone. Do you not agree that our campus queen candidates are as beautiful as those of any other college in the state? nada 0ur Queen reigns graciously A week of excitement preceded the coronation ceremonies of the 1962 Campus Queen, held at the annual Christmas Party before the holidays. Having been chosen by a popular vote of the entire student body, petite freshman Linda Pringle here is being crowned by Hugh Bamett, president of the Student Government. s.f Following the crowning of the Queen, Jimmy XVebster, the court iester, and his train of entertainers presented a program for Her Majesty and the court. Our lovely Queen must be enjoying Jimmy's witty monologue, for she readily lends her smiles to his antics. Jimmy does look so an- gelic-it must be the cunning bow in his hair. Q ig I r f isle ,Y X 4 . z , X 3 f Q " W vi A 3-ii ., if eff" A . .-iff? i ilk. I 'Q 'iz-:if pi : V Musical renditions also highlighted the evening of fes- tivities. A girl's trio composed of soprano Linda XVorth- ington, alto Ioyce Kenney, and second soprano Ruth Cotton Clark sang the popular seasonal song, "Blue Christmas." rv .-,si Q"N Led by XVQIXUE' VVest, the nninllihitecl trio mmposecl of 'iAlvin" Bryan. "Simon" Staton, and "Theodore" Elmore squenks through the chipmunk song. The results of their musical efforts are registered in the expression of Malcolm Duff. X , . . amid scenes' of fesflwfy. Carol Byrd and Stellv Flowers, as littlv 'ihoy gmtl ilirl sxwctlu-arts," pantomime the tune, "Durlini1, lt's XYomlcrful," in tlu- wry 1-virlvrit :lt-light of Burke Rnper. Iimmy the Jester, Dt-hbic Nloye, illltl Nh-lissn My-Coy. 21 Tlw lomirrunszc vxpunsion committee of the Board of Trmtm-vw mnps out tlu' tern-your development program of tliv Collcuv, wluicli provides for a stndf-nt lwody cnrollmvnt of 500 and complctc rc'loL'altion on ilu' nvw caunpui lvy 1971. Lvff to riglii: Frcd S. Powers, Cliairmain Hardy Tnltori, ff' und E. l., -IOIILN, .- Mi We plan for fhe fufure . Thu first snow of tlic St-:ison invades the campus, much to Diiprvi-'s disnmy lwcmisc lic has to firc the boiler much morn- oft:-n to cmnlvait tlic frigid drafts! Boot-clad stndc-nts, lnowoxvr, lnruvv the snow and ice to IOSS just 11 fc-xv during mowlmlls nt cluwrimtes us well ns at certain fnunlty iiwmbvrxl 4 K L s. f X HHH .I-4 ll l,nl1y F. Bvll, Ivft, prcQidvnt of flu- Mount Olin- junior Cliaunlu-r of fi0Hll!l0l'CC, prc- si-nts an L-lu-uk for Sl,fl00 to Dr. Roy C. O'Donnvll, 1'1'ntL'r, Arling Pl'l'9lClk'Ilt, and Dr. NV. Burlwltc- Raipcr, President. The prcsc-ntntion to Mount Oliw College maidc nit tln' zmnunl D.S.A. lJi1llC1llL't, luis lrccome ai yvnrly ew-nt, and it portrays the local intvrcst in tln- Ci1lll'j.Xl'. r V f W 'I-J, ' x 1 gk 1 , X - If ,f 'J . , .. 3. N . , v X L ! NX A Q f x I- X I rf? . , f f f' pn- " Z' V 1 frzfl I I'-:lif ' Dix VNXA The night following our first NIIUXX, stumlvnts .incl staff of tht- Ciollvgr- ililtliervtl expcfutxuitly in the l'r4-shytt-iitnn litlllkkliitbll huiltliiul A surprise gniiul-au'ay party haul lu-en plqumvcl for Dr. lltipi-r uhm uuulil si-on ln' enrolling at l"lr1rizl.i State Vnixersitx for :r.ulu.it1- stufly ,-Ks lic' uxu X X unsuspeetiiigly lc-rl into the minlst of the waiting stllilvlllw, .mr pliutoq- raphs-r reeorcleil his autism-cl 4-xpiw-ssimm, llugh liarrwtt, pri-siilvnt of thi- Stuclent CflN'l'I'lIl11f'Ill Association, grec-ti-ml our l'r's-sialviut uih thx- xvorcls, ' "Dr, xvlllilllll llurkvttt- ltaipt-r, tonight this is your lift," Dr. Raper was led to the seat of honor, and the nar- rative of boyhood days at the Free YVill Baptist Chil- dren's Home, of studies at Duke University, of wedding hells, and of recent events hegan. Some of the skits were very true to life, thanks to persons who shall re- main anonymous to proteet the guilty. Here Dr. Raper laughs heartily at a skit recalling a prank on a teen-age sweetheart. . as we recall fhe pasf. 'lr 83 A 4 V X Lf' A 1' f K ff-ff Mrs. Raper and their daughter Kristie join Dr. Raper on the seat of honor as they examine the portrait drawn by Doug Latta and the gift luggage given them hy the student body. 23 jimmy Brock, recalls the early years of Dr. Rnpefs umrriecl life with his NYLISII-Lldf' skit. The first 'Ahh-ssetl cventi' has put Dr. Raper in the role of family lJ1llINlt'l't'I' for a few days, but we certainly hope that events were not quite so "wild and manly" as Brother lim Brock portrayed them! I f F 1' ,an I, 0 M 341 1 QQ ,,, ,,..-"' 3 .QQ-su -,-Q 4-- "At the aiu- of 34, XV. Burkette Roper is president of Mount Olive junior College and has served in that eapaeity for seven years. His eoneern for liigln-1' education is that every person eapalmle of henefitting from a college edueation should have that privilege. XVith this helief, he has dedicated himself to the building of a fine iunior eullt-ge in Mount Olive that will offer niany youths, and adults as well, in eastern North Carolina an opportunity for higher education which they might not otherwise reeeivef' These faets aided a seeret panel of judges in making its ehoiee to award the Distinguished Service Award to Dr. Xllilliaun Burliette Harper, President of Mount Olive -lunior College. The Distinguished Service Award, presented hv the Mount Olive Chainher of Commeree, is given annually to a citizen from the Mount Olive area who is adjiitlgexl to have contrihuted mostvto the prestige and prosperity of this areu. As outstanding young man of the year 1961, in the Mount Olive area, Dr. Raper heeaune the eleventh recipient of the award. In elahorating on the award, Dr. Raper said that he wished the honor could he shared with the faeulty and friends of Mount Olive College- the people whose efforts had made his attaininents possihle. 0ur President is recognized for service fa Dr. Milton M. Loxmes makes the Disting- uished Sewice Award presentation to Dr. Ra- per at the annual banquet meeting of the local Rotary Club and the Jaycees. Mrs. Raper, who shared the honor with her husband, is just a little overcome by it all! In the pres- ence of 150 persons, Dr. Raper termed the presentation "the greatest honor of my lifef' A few weeks following the local banquet, Dr. Raper was honored by the North Carolina jayeees as one of the three outstanding young men of the year in the entire state. Selected from more than 100 winners of local disting- uished service awards, Dr. Raper was also nominated for national honors under the jay- cecs' Ten Outstanding Young Men program. :Z-1 x "' :'fmfws-get -: -- " ' g. 21 . W Y Things seem to he inoving very slowly in this pit-ture. hut it rr-ally isn't a typieal scent- of the .uiuual staff at work as dt'atllim"tlatt- draws nt-ar. l'vrhaps we were all inst eoniplvtr-ly 1-xhaustvcl from a long clay! session wla-n our pliotogiaplictr, Mr, Kraft, causllit us iiiicxpn-L-tt-ally. Listen in on a HE.-KI, typieal sessionl "XVaynt-, wlierel the pant- tt-n lay-out?" Xl'ayne, NYaynv, NYAYNICYU "Okay, Okay!! Untler the aquarium wliere I said it was!" "Mrs Martin, you're wantecl on the phone! I think it's Mr. Marting hos gonna tilt- for clivoret' if you tlorft get home and fix solnm- supperlu ulanies, I think yorfve repeated another acl!" f'I'L'n seconds later, with a little aid from the smelling' salts, james rr-plies weakly, 'i'I'l1:1t pains nn' consid- erahly."D "Dona, L-an't you find ANYthing to do?" ul'Illlll'lIt' is upset. I think his records are two ct-nts off!! U "Louvenia, will you and Iluldali please quit squahhlingl That copy has got to he typed NOW' hc-fore Cotton has a con- vnlsionln Fehruary draws closer and closer and at last, wt-'rv through! The yvarhook is in the mail: now lt-tvs sit hat-li and let Hunter do the work! 'VI'- The business at the bookstore picks up due to the arrival of many new hooks for use in second semester courses, Here left to right, Mary Lois Grady. Gail Sutton, George Mozingo, and Billv Troutman wait in line to purchase their texts from jerry Elmore. Eugene Sumner, and Howard Bryan. Renewed effori ehereeferizes second semester. The most important apparatus in school is not a typewriter or a microscope hut rather the drink machine, here being demonstrated to other students hy Ben loc Staton. George johnson enjoys his drink while he watt-lies Billy Troutrnan, Shirley Carris and Hughes Little wait for their tum. 25 f ill 1213- PE PSV i Pl. :'.av'-'lie H an A - PepS"co'a . tina! -,Z,,.. 4 lk' Spring aefirifies sharpen our perspective of service. Q A highlight of thc second semester of 1961 was the Spiritual Flrnphzisis XVeek which closed with an in- spirational retrcat to Shady Grove Free YVill Baptist Church ncar Dunn. The Reverend Clarence Bowen, its pastor, was featured speaker for the services. A delicious luncheon followed. Mrs. Lorc-llc F. Martin, head of the College Science Department, introduces "Oscar," the human model, to a group of castcm North Carolina students who visited the campus for the annual High School Day activities. f ii j'. Ptsn' -, l 4 ' N "i f if lc? ' i' , V X Nine current and fomier ministerial students mct at the College for a discussion on the Colleges preparation of ministers, Lcft to right, .Q-0z1tr'r1': Dean Pelt, Sheldon Howard, President Raper, and former Business hllll1ilIlt'f M, I.. lohnson. Standing: Alexander Lyczkowski, lerry Rowe, loc lngrzun, Leonard XVooclall, Melvin Ever- ingtnn, Bruce Dudley, Bolvlmy Bazen, and Frank Harrison. Mrs. Ruby Blackmore ffigllf. l9?lQlUi f0l'mF1' Student Et Mount Olive College and retiring P1'951d?nt of 5,9 North Carolina Collegiate Academb' Of lsclencesr cusses the acaClemy's plans for .the conunsl Year 311 t Marsha Barrow, newly-elected vice-president, a stu GH at the Colle?-le' fl' A fb 2 Visiting high school students examine the mineral collection prepared by Harley Hines which was on display during the Science Symposium. In the afternoon a panel discussion on "Careers in Science" answered many questions posed by the young scientists. Shown at the right are representatives from the College Science Department as they prepare to leave for Raleigh where they attended the annual meet- ing of the North Carolina Collegiate Academy of Science at State College. Mrs. Ruby M. Blacmore, left, a former president, was honored at the annual banquet of the Hen- derson Science Cluh. Mack XVhitley, club presi- dent, presents a certificate of citation to Mrs, Blackmore in recognition of outstanding contri- hutions to science education as Dr. and Mrs. Raper look on. Q Q V K . I r . Xl,g34,bW.x- 'S : I I 7 Guests of Mrs. Mildred C. Councill, college librarian, pose with her be- fore a special bulletin board display in the library designed in observance of National Library YVeelc. They are, left to right: Dr. Ben E. Powell, Dulce University librariang Mrs. Councillg Mrs, lilizaheth H. Hutlhey, state li- lirariang and Mrs. Cora Paul Bomar lihrurv advisor for the State Departl mentvof Public Instruction. 1 l - I i 'ff 'Q' Ts' 1 A There's never a dull moment in the most popular spot on campus! From early in the morning to five o'clocl: in the afternoon when the Stuclcnt Center closes for the night there is a continuous stream of traffic through the ping pong room. Enioying a fast game of doubles are Herbert Bordeaux and Kenneth Barefoot on the left and their opponents Boh Tillman, returning the serve, and Aloe Moses. Ed jones looks on The Music Department of the College presents a recital each spring for the enjoyanent of both the College and the community. At the right are last yt-ar's performers. photographed after the concert, They are, left fo riglzf: George Bereaw, Marsha Barrow, Leah Mc-Clohon. Sonia Bland, and Ruth Singh-tary. Leonard Hopkins, -S'L'lIfFtI, accompanied the group. The recital was given hy the voice pupils of Mrs. Kathleen XVarren and the piano students of Mr, Eugene S. Mauney. rssr 1 ' . . v Y . Qiqx:-f gk: ', 'A'1:1' 'R' "tes iii! , 'r ' HA, " ki .ff kvgdggfisr-xlsx ' 7 ' 3- ,,-,.hx . A ph rg.-fri .sa p M I J.. .A Q 'H' t- ,I n .1 134511. if A I1 i UD 4' -1 1 'T' - t v 1 gifs' 1 .. ,- gn - A 1 s ' - ,, 'f . g 9 tr, - - V' n .4 -r W A I -H' . A ." A 64 M., L r, V: i A. i 3, ' FPf.a"1. ' f"r- a , .rlgf rg f : -V .9 Q .7 I. V If '- - ,Y- . A H -U H, -- c 1 J fs , E ' P- is A record crowd attended the Seventh Annual Vacation Bible School VV orksliop held at Mount Olive College. Over 500 Bible School workers, representing ninety-two churches, participated in the workshop. Seven different classes, taught by the writers of the material to be used in Vacation Bible School, were offered to the workers. The junior teachers made up the largest class with 85g they were followed closely by the class composed of general directors with 84 enrolled. The educational process was interrupted at lunch time with a picnic lunch lpictured abouel fumished by the College and by persons bringing their lunch. Work and play r require preparafion. "Mack, will you please get untangled from that other streamer before you choke to death!" This is just a typical outburst as a group of College students try to perfect the beautiful 'twinding of the Maypolef' ,,. , Vi: .gf we .. xl f" I -sl ,W b Days before the annual festivities of May Day, the campus buzzed with excitement and expectations. Here a group of students is busily entwining fragrant red roses and verdant greenery around the floral fence which lined the walkway of our May Queen and her CO1111. 5 S . . 4 'nh' .-'lm' May Day combines esfablished frsdifions . The feverish planning and preparation came to a thrilling climax when Miss Roma Dare Kennedy crowned her charm- ing: friend Vivian Beumon Queen of May for 1961. From her royal throne, set in flora, Queen Vivian ruled graciously over all the gay dignity of the occasion. Surrounded by her retinue, Queen Vivian posed for a regal photograph. One of the year's most prominent functions was memorialized for pos- terity. The members of the court are, left to right, Sandra Beddard, Ron- nie Parker, Hariette Lancaster, Carl Davis, Linda Skipper, Frank Harri- son. Queen Vivian Beamon, Diane Porter, Roma Dare Kennedy, David Iaynes, Tom McGee, Louvenia Bunn, VVayne VV:-st, and Nancy Smith. SL ,,, ' 5 '4 No May Day would be complete without the traditional Maypole. These six couples finally mastered the procedure of winding the rib- bons. Here the pause, after the pole is fin- ished. They are, left to right: Joyce Roberts, Phillip jackson, Huldah Jemigan, Hugh Bar- nett, jimmy Brock, joy Sasser, Mack Whitley, Deanye Lee, Lois Atkinson, David Cahoon, Shelton justice, and Judy Sutton. Ceorge Bercaw, left, discusses his opinions about the poem "Mary Had a Little Lamb" with Professor XV, I. Thomas. George ob- jected vehemently to the poenfs degrading influence on children in such a torrent of psychological tenns that Professor 'Thomas was soon hopelessly bewildered. Yu N U 'N 4,50 si y . 6 , t 1 1 i A portrayal of "Casey at the Bat" was given by pitcher Connie Mack Bunn, catcher Ed jones, and umpire Roman VVilliams. Despite his famed ability, Mighty Casey fDoug Lattal went down swinging. I I f wifh new Ideas. -L. I Beatniks Leonard Hopkins and Yvonne i Willer "make the scene" as they recline la in front of the May Court Krightj. Yvonne taps out real "sending" rhythm on her bongos to inspire Leonard as he reads her his latest beat poem. They "hopped" on such topics as space travel, politics, and personal problems and shared a sample of Yvonne's poetic talent. Then both "traveled the graveli' to their "pads" SOLID, MAN! Rim' K Experienced sophomores Billy Fleming and Herbert Bordeaux fbelowl counsel il green freslmiuii Uiinmie Sanders! as he begins his career at M,O.J.C. This "more truth than poetry' sl-:it presented at burlesque of wily students who jokingly advise unsuspecting new-comcrs. DUI .5 Pictured at the it-ft is just a small part of the crowd that gatlu-red on the lawn of the College campus to view thi- traditional May Day ceremonies. Guests, including friends of the community and the families nf students, at- tended tlie reception wliicli followed the pro- gram and enjoyed refrc-slung, ice-cold lemonade and assorted cookies. We welcome visitors . sv-3,5 The Alumni Association officers for this year direct all affairs of the Mount Olive College Alumni Association, Sheldon Howard, .st'z1fz'zl, serves as president of the group, Strnuling, left to right, are Nelda Boswell, re- cording seerefaryq Ki-nnctli llill, tier'-prr'sirIU11ig Gary Barefoot, treas'urc'rg and Sliirlcy NVillizuns, Fiti'I'L'iN'1J1DIllliilf.I .xt'f'rl'furg1, and alumni . . . fo our campus. 32 iw-ze:-w A 1 tw. nw-' A day already filled with activities was capped by the meeting of the Alumni Association. Candidates for graduation were special guests at a buffet Supper in the cafeteria. The sumptuous meal was followed by the annual business meeting of the association, On the agenda was the scholarship set up by the alumni and the election of officers for the coming year. ,i l Y xr- A 1' , ! .. 1 - i r ft QL -..2' .Vt P ... ll 'fill The long awaited Freshman-Sophomore Banquet was held in the Hotel Goldsboro on May 19. Here Tom McGee, Marian Sox, Hugh Taylor, and Marsha Barrow ascend the stairs to the banquet hall, which was a wonderland of pastel green. Diligenf effort brings worthwhile rewards. YVith commencement not far away, the campus was still looking forward to one of the most significant moments in its history. Preparation was the key- note of the day as weeks of planning progressed to the preeipiee of reality. Here volunteer workers set up chairs to seat the crowd expected for Govemor Terry Sanford's speech. 33 Spring also hrings the awarding of scholarships. Dr. Haper presented the scholarships in a special chapel pro- gram. YVinners were, left to right, Hugh Barnett, the McXVhorter Schol- arship: Louvenia Bunn, the Stroud Memorial Scholarship: Phyllis XVooten and James Adams, who shared the VV. B. Sutton Scholarship. After the excellent repast of steak and potatoes with all the trimmings, topped off with vanilla chiffon pie, Mr. Daniel XY. Fagg, jr., brought us personal greetings. Mrs. Fred Harrell then entertained with selected humorous readings. QS + -- 4 4 Y 4 I. !s:I5 Se' " In JS I - - lm 2 Ill ' '- . Y ll I Wy '- '-lgflpn' ' we -- x fl 1' -x 5'-R'7'FL 'x 4 I X Md-,,.. Vivian Bcamon and Marsha Barrow renew their acquaintance with the Governor which began when they traveled to the state capital in Raleigh several weeks earlier to issue to him a personal invitation from the student body of the College. Vivian and Marsha, as campus May Queen and Student Government Secre- tary, respectively, represented the student body because of their chami and poise. fi 5 D 1? gl' P -Ag' P Appreeiefion Dey is enhanced by Governor S'anford's fribufe. The plans of the Mount Olive Chamber of Commerce, headed by Dr. Milton M. Lownes, Ir., Ueftj came to fruition on Mount Olive College Appreciation Day, 1961, when a crowd of several hundred persons heard Covemor Terry Sanford, main speaker for the occa- sion, praise the College for its educational achievements and for the high scholastic record of its students who continue their college work elsewhere. Upon his arrival, the Governor received a red car- nation from Linda Cherry, chief marshal. CO lm. TERRY SHDFI :SCS Q Q. , U was No, you aren't seeing double. Gov- emor Sanford is only poising beside the picture that Doug Latta, our talented as- sistant editor, drew for the library bulletin board in preparation for the Covemor's visit. Doug is quite well-known on campus for his outstanding artistic abilities and is frequently called on to prepare such dis- plays as the one on the left. -S 41 al' .. 3. fa' :fi s .f 1 H. Governor Sanford ehats with our President, Dr, Iiaper, at the tasty outdoor meal that was spread for the occasion, I,loyd Clriffinis Barheeue of Coldshoro suppleniented the .unple supply of food prepared hy visitors from throughout the state who eaine to the ezunpus for College Appre- ciation Day. , 7' -lx .: I- -..e vff im ce!-31 .g' . r C '- 5 ,J 1 ya F ,gr-4 X 5 5, Q 6-, fs A ,. .fa rg. att' I l- A - -- ' s ' 1 " f4'1Y,is L. . . , Shown here is a part of the crowd which attended Appre- ciation Day aetivities, hringing basket lunches with them. The picnic tahle practically overflows with a delicious array of cakes, pies, chicken, sandwiches, salads, and an innum- erable host of other delieaeies. From the looks of this picture, it appears that eastern North Carolina has more than its share of good cooks. The audience sitting under the blue May sky, listens attentively as Governor Sanford highlights some of the outstanding aehievements of the College's ten-year history. "Opening its doors only seven years ago in an ahandoned puhlie school huilding, Mount Olive junior College has set an example of what can he done when dedicated educators, devoted ehureh members, .md eivie-minded eommunity leaders eomhine their talents," Praising the College for its expansion, Sanford says, "I am happy to learn that Mount Olive College is not resting on its laurels. I am happy to learn that you are using your early successes as an incentive rather than as a sedative. I am happy to learn that you are making plans to build on a new fifty-acre campus, that you are evpet-ting 200 students here this Septemherf' In elosing. the Governor stated that North Carolinians are at the threshold of a maior break-tllmlltlh in UW field of "d"l'l1ti0n- and 114' Uflfll the CifiZt'l'1S of fill' state to move ahead in providing all necessary educational opportunities. fl Dr. Dallas Herring, on Covemnr Sant'ord's right, Chaimian of the North Carolina State Board of Education, introduced the Governor, pictured here as he addresses the crowd. It is at college that we begin to separate our confused outlooks into unified patterns which will govern our lives as we become unique in- dividuals. We join ourselves to groups of other searching students and we search together. We must be sure before we decide on the future. We experiment in many different fields by participat- ing in various clubs and organizations. Throu h extra curricular activities we learn 00000 to follovg as well as to lead. Not only do we further develop our own personal talents, but we also enjoy the fellowship of working with our classmates in planning programs an proj- ects. NW' 36 S. O Q organization 37 v A gil? if-F 4:1 Ar- HUGH BARNETT President Sfadenf Government Association XVorking toward a goal of representation for each stu- dent in all social and academic affairs of the College, the Student Government Association has made many advances this year. Led by energetic President Ilugh Barnett, the executive branch of the S.G.A. has made repeated efforts to get opinions of the majority of the student body before taking a stand on the many problems that fall under the jurisdiction of the S.G.A. The primary duty of the Student Government is to provide a voice for the students in the establishment of any social or academic rules that are necessary. The theory behind this is that students are mature enough to know what they want and need. The constitution of the S.G.A. includes the Honor Code, a set of regulations setting forth principles of the Honor System. Though these regulations are strictly en- forced, they do not attempt to raise social and moral con- duct to an impossible level. Now in its ninth year, the Student Government Asso- ciation has shown that it should and does merit the cooper- ation of each student of Mount Olive College. HOXYA RD BRYAN lvfl't'-Pl'll-Yfdlfllf inf" R U 'ff-Q. :s .a.. H vii 'Sv 'S ffl PHYLLIS XVOOTEN Secretary BILL ROGERS Treasurer l -Q r:," fbi PROFESSOR JOSEPH M. VANN The Finance Committee, composed of the Stu- clent Government Association officers and the chaimian of the Social Committee, has to de- temiine how the student govemment funds are spent. The Finance Committee spends much time in working out a suitable budget for every student organization. Here, Howard Bryan makes an entry on the books as Bill Rogers prepares to write a receipt. Making a close check on the account are Phyllis NVooten, Bar- bara Cillis, and Hugh Bamett. Class Speakers-Freshman Howard Bryan and Sopho- more johnson. ., -4- -- ,gf '.-. ,av -- V ,. L, ..,...v ,.,, Q ,, A A M.--7+::a ...J--9 -V 5-853, :- 1 .g--ffiimw t. f, . , ' ' V Mx, -zfim . A . XY, Ig? 5552 2? le 1 39 L... The Social Committee plans anal supt-rxiws wliolr-stunt' recreation for each social eva-nt .intl works with the cafeteria staff in I1l.ll'ilIlIl .lr- ramlvments for all rt-frcslirm-rits. The alnlity and resoiirus-fiiliicw of this ccmiinittcv. coin- posetl of, Ivft In right, Holm Tillman, XY.1ml.i jolmson, Chairman Barhara tlilhs, NI.iru.u':-t Callihan, ancl Ronnie l'arlti-r, is put to a stiff test by parties at Ilallowuen, Cliristmas, and Valcntimfs Day. Honor 6ouncil T.. in , ' 1 V N- -wg 9- 4, G 'yi' lx A H X - . 3 .F i ' i' up 'K+ MA The imliuinl power of the Student Coverinin-nt Association is veitecl in three hoclies-the Honor Council, a Henk Judiciary Council, and a XYoim'11's ,I1ulici.try Council. The ltight-Nt t-ount-il of the iurlicial hotly is the Honor Council wlmsc inelnhers are the executive officers of the Sli..-X. antl rm-pre'wl1t.1tix'ew from wrt-lr tflgw-, ul:-ctr-rl hy the members of the Class, appoztionecl on the basis of one representative for each one lumclrt-tl sturlt-nts or part tlieruof. Thr- iuclirial power of the council extends to all cases which arise conce ning the infraction of the Collage- Ctfllqillllittll, its rules of conduct. anal tht- maqtw of tht- Student Cow-rnlnent Association, All serious offenses are hancllerl in the lltr11o1'Col1lu'il. hlk'I1ll5t'I'NOftlllY couneil are: 1-Nlllllflilllll It-fr to right, Hugh Barnett, jzunes Adams. Bill Rogers, Howard Bryan, and Larry Marlon:-, r.s't'111t'4l9 Phyllis XVooten ancl Sue Kenney. -10 Women? Judiciary 6ouncH mlximr, is nut 17lL'llll'i'll. Tlw jucliciul pnwvr of tlu- XvUIllt'll'S Imlivinry Council l'YlL'IlilN hw ull calws in wllinll f4'llL1lt' rwi- clcnt students infralvt mviul I'L'jLllliltlUllS k'UIlL'i'I'IlllllI tln- nlanly' lllll' nl tln' stml:-ntx. llt'l1fl'Nk'IIl.lllYl'N from rhl- XYOIIIPIIVS QlUI'lIllllPI'll'S cmnpriw tlu- cnnncil. Any clvcisiun nf tlw XYI7lll4'll'N Cnnnvil nmy llc axppvulm-Ll in tllc llnnnr Council, l1nwvvur, only anftvr lln- um- lmx ln-rn rcwiuwml l'UIlll7ll'li'ly lw tht- lmu-r lrmly. Nh-rnlwrw of ilu- l'HllIlL'll gnw' luvre- rn-x'ic'wi1nL .l Q-.uv inx'nlx'i1n1 ilu- lIIlI'.lL'llHIl nf illo uL'l1l'fl:'XY.u Tlwy arc, Ivf! In rigllt, Molina lNln-Coy, l,lIlil1l xyllflllllllllilll, lfllyt' Dnltnn, llulfluh lc-rrligalll, and l.nix Atliinwn, L'll1llI'lllllIl nf tln- XYvu11n-11's .lmlipinry Council. Klrx. Foyal Tanner, Q ?' lx 1-- lf il r ' .4 1' ,,,,,,, .1- ...- Tlw Klvnl Illlllt'l.ll'y Council gmvrnx .111 uctivitivx nf tlu- nn-n nwialcrmt NlllLll'I1lN. Ita inclicigll power cxtcmlx in :ull 1-.uw of xinlatinm of tlw Cnllwucl sm-i.1l I'A'Qlll.lllUllN luy rwiulvnt nn-n. Tln- five mem- lwrs nf tlu' umm-il .urv 1-lcctcd lay nmlv l'L'5lCll'I1fN nl tlu' Kinlls-ul-. llt'l't'clll.lll'l1I1lI1 Kllunn Qlonvs llvffl points out ilu' minimum pmmltivs fur Sllfll nffcllwx an aliwlu-yimg tln- k'III'l'l'XY .lllkl f.1ilinx1 In "sign out" wlu-n ll'.lXlIlLI tuxvn. Dum uf ML-n Dnnallnl lf. lim-lwr, nn lllcnnl I1-ft, glrlviscs tlw group. Mmnlflc-rs of tlu- L-num-il arc. lcft tu right, .larry lilnwrv, lim-lq Nlinwlww, Nm-I Ou-rnmn. and Nlilcc Puwe . '11 lWen's Judiciary 6ouncH 4 . 0lwe leaves . To the OLIVE LEAVES staff went the unenviable task of trying to improve on last yearis first-place award winning yearbook. And yet, with two strikes against us, we began our work with this goal in mind. Editor-in-Chief lVayne XVest and his staff searched many hours for the answers to a better yearbook be- fore the actual design and form began to take shape. Thoughts were just hazy films in our minds until we worked and reworked them into definite ideas--good ideas, we hoped. The outstanding aim of the staff was to produce a more personal yearbook--one that would always re- call to students' minds the warm experiences they had in their days and months at Mount Olive College. Therefore, we hope each of the sections into which the yearbook is divided will refresh personal memo- ries in your mind as you scan these pages in the years to come. a record of evenfs, ideas, and oufloolrs. 1 '11 Fire HH. I "-E X, JAMES RAY ADAMS Advertising Manager EUC P NE SUMNER Business llmmger I XL l. i r l The Faculty Publications Conimittve. headed hy Mrs. Lorc-lle F. Martin. fright? has the job of koi-ping the year- hook staff thinking and planning, and helping them avoid as many errors as possiblv. Mrs. Martin, as advisor to thc yearbook staff, has lcd the way to three consecutive first plat-v ratings in Columbia Scholastic Prt-ss Association competition, Dr. Roy O'Donnell helped with proofreading and copy. Mrs. Lois Boyctte advised the typing and the business relations. r-v QB f X V X it-4 S :Winf- The layout committvc- faced the difficult task of improving on the appearance and order of last year's hook. XYC were fortunate, however. to have studvuts with L-xt-optional artistic tall-nt to L'0I'ifl'il7llft' in this work. Chaimlan XYayin- XVcst, .xr-fitvzl on tlir loft, and Lois Atkinson plan one of tliv spreads, Ruth Clark, .vtf1n41ii1,g at tht' lofi, urgt-s lla-in not to draw in so much copy spat-L-, and Doug Latta suggests hlct-ding a pam- to get ht-ttvr lvalam-Q' Doug did a groat deal of work ou the division page-s and duxist-il st-x'vi'.il lay'- outs. Lois worked on the "Classvs" seution and saw it through to L-omplr-tion. RUTH COTTON CLARK Literary Editor -13 ,C .M L t . J ff W i .K 1? if 'MR , Iaines Ray Adams, clmirmnn, instructs the advertising committee A -fi ew-"5r'x 4 ,.. The various committees of the OLIVE LEAVES staff work to- gether hand in hand to produce a yearbook that is tops in every field, Advertising, typing, check- ing copy, and financing the publi- cation are all integral parts of the whole. XYithout the co-operation of each member of each com- mittee, the yearbook would not attain its goal--to excel the previ- ous OLIVE LEAVES. coinposcd of, left to right, seulecl: Phyllis Kem-li, It-an Pittman, Amr-lia Smith, Linda Pringle, Io Ann Kelly, and Faye Dutton: xtflrirlirig: jimmy Brock, Neel Overman, and Bill Rogers. F..- ' gh, ,,,, L, . , Q, LY X ' i ' A ff?- z i A A 4 ii"'ili is f i ,ff -ff lam Left In right: NVanda Johnson, Howard Bryan, and Faye Dutton, members of the proofread- ing committee, correct grammatical errors made by the literary editor. Circulation committee chairman, Phyllis XVoot- en, left, gives instructions to her assistants, Ierry Elmore and Ioy Sasser, concerning selling Christmas cards to help finance the publication of thc 1962 yearbook. This annual project was again a success. P-x Louvenia Bunn, Ich, chairman of the typing committee, and her assistants, Penny Hume and Huldah Jernigan, prepare letters of appre- ciation to send to each advertiser in the yearbook ad section. -1-J Henderson Science Club Affiliated with the Collegiate Academy of the North Carolina Academy of Science,the Hender- son Science Club seeks to pro- mote an active interest in science through lecturers. field trips, and research. Members of the club work diligently on their club projects in the lab. Left to right are Bobby Goodrich, Kenneth Braswell, Bobby Crawford, XVanda johnson. Neel Ovemian, Athel Stone, Jimmy Iernigan, Lois Atkinson, Joyce Potter, Joe Moses, james Adams, and Angela Stone. Science students prepare to leave on the spring field trip sponsored by the Collegiate Academy. The group traveled to Duke Marine Laboratory at Beaufort where they were joined by students from eight other North Carolina colleges, after which they spent the night at Atlantic Beach in Dr. C. C. Hendersonis cottage. Q. Leading the Science Club this year is Mack VVhit- ley, seated, along with other officers, left to right, jimmy Brock, treasurerg Io Ann Kelly, secretaryg and Phillip jackson, vice-pre.side1it. Mrs. Lorella Martin, seated, advises the club. A series of science lectures sponsored jointly by the Eastern North Carolina Section of thi- Aiiicricaii Cliciiiit-al Hot-ii-ty and the Ht-mlersim St-ii-iiu' Chili coyeretl xi variety of scientific topics. After one of the programs, Io Ann Kelly and Iona- Newton serve refreshments to Dr. R. E. Taylor, lecturerg Mr. john Mc-Lean, co- ordinator for the sericsg Mrs. McLeang and Mack XYhitley. ip. 4 Fufure Business leaders of America The Creed of the Future Business Leaders of America reads in part: 'AI believe that the future of America depends upon mutual understanding and cooperation of business, industry, labor, the home, the churches, the school, and by the peoples of our own and other lands. I agree to do my utmost to bring about better llllLl6'l'St11llCl- ing und cooperation on the part of all these groups." Penny Hume lends ll study session on the rules of piirliium-iitziry procedure. Taking pairt in the inforinutive discussion are: ifronf row? Linda Pringle und jiuikit- Xlillerg imizizliv rnuql Sue Thompson, Carol Byrd, und Pillllil Mozingog flmrk roifl Clara Dail and Claiil Sutton. I Discussing plans for the F,B.L.A.'s program schedule with Mrs. Lois Boyette, advisor, flwrztecll are the club officers: left in right, Billy Stevens, presizlentg Jimmie Sanders, Diff'-llfU,S'fliCIlf: Prigg-illg Howard. rcporterg joe Sauindt-rs, treasurer: XVzinda Byrd, secrciaryg and Linda Wallace, cliriplain, Club members work hard to finish a spe- cial typing project for Dr. Raper. Helping with this project are, left to right, front to brick: Sandra Grady, Ruth Petteway, Patricia Best, Carol Cmnt, NVoody Best, Mamie Lou Williams, and Bennie Smith. Officers of the Athletic Association pose, left to right: Nomia Summerlin, secretary-trc'asurerg Jimmie Sanders, president: Mrs. Janie Archer! arluisorg and Barry Rogers, Lice-president. ng The i1irl's speedball tournament in the early fall was quite a match of wits and skills. Any female student, wlietlicr ii specdhzill student or not, was eligililc to participate in the three-day tournament. Enough girls signt-d up to compose three teams. and the action nas hard and fast. Meinhi-rs uf the winning team are pictured above wearing the rod i'peunies." "Hey, Margaret, don't let that hall get through! A fit-ld goal counts three points!" Afhlefic llssociaiion ,,,.4 Exciting intramural tournaments were the result of the hard work of the Athletic Association, now in its second year as a campus organization. Excellent planning and zealous student co-operation made intramural sports extremely popular among the stu- dents. Members of winning teams in volleyball, speed- ball, soccer, and various other tournaments walked proudly around the campus for several days after their victories, Mr. Moye helps the boys basketball team in his spare time. Here he demonstrates the cor- rect defensive position to Malcolm Duff C55J, , ,fy , who guards Hughes Little as other team members look on. Ronnie Parker and Eddie Mann were the proud co-captains of the best volleyball team On campus. Their team, composed of, left to right, XVayne Parker, Joe Moses, Parker, Hughes Little, Mamn, Hugh Barnett, Iimmy VVebster, and Danny Rollins, emerged vic- torious over the other entries in the volleyball tournament held in the fall. MUUNT OLIVE MOUNT Dm 13' , K 5 ill JLMUF COLLVJ 3 -v -Q -v ., rn.. 'Q' I' Harmonizing on French songs are, left fo riglzl: lone Newton, Ruby Taylor, Judy Bissctte, Kenneth Braswell, Lou Bunn, and jimmy Brock. Huldah Jernigan, seated at the piano, accompanies the group. Monthly meetings of the French Club aid French students in a clearer understanding of the people, customs, and history of one of America's sister nations. Singing French songs, playing French games, and hearing re- cords in French prove entertain- ing to club members, not to mention the faultless accent in Monsieur M. I. Perret's voice when he sings for the group! le Cercle Franpaif Mr. Ferret, right, points out some of the geogr left to right: Margaret Czlllihan, Barbara Gillis, Ann Pugh, Anne Harrison, and Phyllis Keech. , V, ,f ., fa aphical features of France to Lee Malpass, Eugene Sumner un nm W, joy Sasser, frvezltefll president of Le Cercle Francais, here t1lli1'S notes on the typography of FrxlnL'c as her fellow of- ficers, Mary Lois Grady, flcftl Svc1'Ctz1ry-trcasufer, and Linda XYilli:uns, l'll'L'-jll'l'.VlllC'llf, looli on. Througli the fellowship of the French Cluh, its memlncrs have acquired much useful inforinntion uhout the French nation. Kappa Chi fraternity, a fellow- ship of ministerial students at the College. gives gguidance to its members concerningz, the ministerial vocation and offers them actual preaching experience. Meetings are held bi-monthly. The Reverend Clarence Bowen, speaker at one of the bi-monthly meetings. discusses with the ministerial students the influence of pastoral eounsellinfl. 1' fini 3fifi Kappa 6hi Amid the hustle and bustle of campus activities at Christmas- time, Kappa Chi members and their dates enjoy a Yuletide party at the Student Center. Here Linda VVorthington and Bill Futch, right, victimized by XVayne lYest. director of frames, cliallenge each other to a 'ikeep talking" contest. Melissa McCoy and jimmy NVelJster. center, judge the contest while XVayne watches the innocent victims. Kappa Chi members and guests attended the 1961 spring banquet. Seated, left tn right: Mrs, Raper, W. B. Raper, Mrs, Rowe, jerry Rowe, Earl Glenn, Mrs. May, Robert May, Vivian Beamon, and Frank Harrison. Standing, left to right: Mrs. George Bercaw, Mr. and Mis, H. A. Crubbs, Mr. M. L. johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Howard, Edith Tyndall, Melvin Bright, Harriettc Lancaster, Ronnie Parker, Nancy Smith, YYayne XVest, and Mr. and Mrs. Huey Long. an .df " ' I f pm. U g an 1 1 1 f C' 1' ,swf 'V is f at,--Q" . 'egg .,,, .-. . , . . "1 ri if fin- , - fr, ' ynhj ,ff " It is atcollege, especially at Mount Olive junior COHfige,,thnt we are given the religious freedom tgjQ'iQelgieQS2e exactly how much we wish to liiilieligiuus activities. Many oi our we '- attended only bee cause churches of our parents. All at to college and we, find that we. .Hllf5WCd to worship in any almos- phere is good for us to make such a crucial decision on our own because Qu: spiritual vvll-being and contentedness greatly: influence our lives. Some of us ,Q nrfthe. very first time the peace that .when'Weiletf.God guide the lives that He lies given 'us. The- intimate fellowship we have with Him helps! us- understand the problems. wefex-' perience. Again' we learn, because we try in a way we've never tried before. ' 1-.. U S-' ir ..-. -. 5 xl! r . . , iv-154.2 5 " '- - .Q L if A- N- .ui-Y 5 O piritual -Un Each night at prayer band a student leads devotions which include reading Scripture, discussing a specific mission field, and then asking for special prayer requests, after which various students lead in prayer. Here, Mary Lois Grady, making use of the open Bible and the world globe, leads a discussion about mission work in Japan. Kneeling in prayer for missions are the following students, left to right: Priscilla Howard, XVayne XXI-st, Hugh Barnett, Bill Futch, Ronnie Parker, Shirley Carris, Melissa McCoy, Linda XVorthington, lone Newton, jo Ann Kelly, Mary Lois Grady. and Bill Rogers. Missionary Prayer Band Daily meetings of mission-minded students are held to help promote the spread of the Gospel through the medium of prayer. Brief spiritual thoughts open the meetings followed by specific prayer requests for missionaries now serving on the field or for those who are pre- paring to leave the States for a foreign field. We grow flrrongh intercession . 3 ---vw-,...,T t.. As one of its projects, the prayer band compiled small pamphlets for ex- plaining through pictures the story of jesus to little children. These pamphlets were then sent to the Reverend and Mrs. Thomas Willey in Florida, now working with Spanish-speaking refugees. Helping with the project are, left to right: Bill Futch, Hugh Bamett, Linda Worthington, Melissa McCoy, Shirley C-arris, Bill Rogers, and Io Ann Kelly. Officers are, left to right: Bill Futch, vice-president, Linda Worthington, president, Joyce Roberts, secretary-treasurer, and Melissa McCoy, prayer leader. 52 Students who took time away from their studies to attend the fellowship Christmas party certainly weren't disappointed! Among the games was a Pepsi-drinking contest with participants Doug Latta, Phyllis Keeeh, and Erick Minschew. Ruth Cotton Clark, president of the Youth Fellowship, poses with Mrs. Foyd Tanner, advisor, as they discuss the plans for a coming meeting, Hugh Barnett and YVayne XVest, along with the Fellowship officers, composed the program committee for the year. Voufh Fellowship Each XVednesday night all interested students meet at the Student Center for a short time of meditations, fun, and recreation at the Youth Fellowship. The meetings were highlighted this year by a very successful Christmas Party. Delicious refreshments. games, and Christmas singing by the open fire put everyone in the season's mood. In February, at the beginning of the second semester, a special musical program was presented in the auditorium. . and fellowship , ,sq v Args... r- The Craftsmen Quartet from Daniels Chapel Free XVill Baptist Church presented a special program of gospel music for a large crowd of new and returning students on the eve of second semester, The students enioyed the melodious harmony of the quartet. Officers of the Youth Fellowship, pictured here as they prepare the refreshments for one of the soeials are, left to right: Linda Pringle, secretary-trerzxurerg Ruth Cotton Clark. presirlerztg and Melissa Nic-Coy. g:ice-president. 53 Compulsory chapel programs, conducted three times a wcck, feature various types of religious and entertaining formats. Ministers from different churches, in- formative civic speakers, and College musical groups highlight the chapel pro- grams. llerc the Reverend Christian XVhite, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Mount Olive, brings an in- spiring message to the student body. Chapel . The Reverend Bowen, whose wittiness and understanding make him a favorite among young people, is shown here chatting with, left In right, Huhy Taylor, Doug Latta, Hugh Barnett, Nancy Smith. Belinda Hardy, Yvonne XViller, and lean Goodwin. A group of students listen attentively as the llcvcreud Milton Boone, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Mount Olive, leads a dis- cussion group on Christian social life as one of tht- wccles cvcnts, 1 Spiritual Emphasis Week The annual Spiritual Emphasis XVeek for 1961 planned by a joint student- faculty committee, featured the Rever- end Clarence Bowen Qlefti, pastor of Shady Grove Free XYill Baptist Church, as principal speaker. The theme of the week. 'Keeping Christ in Focus," was designed to provide a special opportunity for the Word of Cod to confront the students in the context of life at school and to lead them to acknowledge the Lordship of .lesus Christ. 1 ' i .5,,..e , , B U. of x ' uf - -Y-af? 2 i""'-fi'!v:' Q 54 and Sunday serwces. nurture our religious inalinafions. Mrs. Kathleen XVarren, director, and the chorus, after weeks of planning, practicing, and preparing, visited several eastern North Carolina Churches to present their program of great sacred music. f' l Our students may attend the Sunday Sehool and Cliureh of their own eliuus- ing, each Sunday morning. 'lqlie Free XYill Baptist Cliureh on eiunpus offers its services with il speeiul slant for the youthful mind. Nlr. Robert Nloye, the teuelier of the College class. lnulies the Bilnle und its teachings more ineuning- ful to his pupils hy his eonunon sense upplieutions In evei'yclity life. The Free XVill Baptist League, led hy Iluldah plemigan, far right, provides opportunities to train for service in the elmrch. Here Phyllis Keeeh presents u topic on the program. N'w.,44" H'-xi, W-si x 7 , .N , i ,- The Reverend Cedric Pierce, pastor of the loc-nl Free NVill Baptist church. is ll elml- lenge to the students hy the wliolesoine dedication he lives. N L,- We learn in make our faifh more meaningful Marian Shivar, far right. reads Scripture verses to her honscmates. Nightly devotions are held in all the Llirls' dormitories to provide personal spiritual growth for each girl. These devotions are not min- pulsory. hut usually each girl in the dormitory at- tends. Our men students usually have their devotions pri- vatt-ly. Here Ronnie Parker ohserves his daily period of meditation. ' 3,.1' y:" , ,, - f" ' 'iq . . -KT t,' 3 - , . gif.. One of the most highly anticipated activities of the early days of second semester is the period of denominational orientation Three of the local Mount Olive churches-Free XYill Baptist. Meth- odist. and Missionary Baptist-sponsored socials for the College students. Part of the Free YVill Baptist group, left, leaves the campus to go to Goldsboro for a hanquet at Criffin's Barbecue. After a delicious din- ner, the Reverend Clarence Bowen. well-known Free XVill Baptist preacher, brought an entertaining and challenging message. The Methodist Church entertained at a tea for the Methodist stu- dents. Bottom, left, Stelle Flowers. the Reverend Christian XVhite, Nlrs. XVhite, loe Moses, and .lean Goodwin. enjoy refreshments. centered a- round a Valentines motif. Missionary Baptist students were honored at a delicious spaghetti supper held at the home of the pastor, the Reverend Milton Boone. standing. second from left. The group enjoyed games and fellowship after the meal. ::- r Uma . : v X' - 1 "ix I fa Members of the Free XYill Baptist denomina- tion who write for Free NVill Baptist Press publications and other periodic-als attended a Conference at the College, August 8-11. Seated. left to right, are: A. B. Chandler. Mrs, Bruce Barrow, Mrs. Floyd Cherry, Mrs. joe Fort, Mrs. Lois Morris, Mrs. Miriam Lamm, and C. H. Ovennan, Sflllllllllpfi Dr. james XY. Butler, Chester Pelt, Ralph Lightsey, Clarence Bowen, I. C. Griffin, Floyd Cherry, XValter Reynolds, and Earl Glenn. After being empty for two months the halls of the College once again rang with the voices of students as August 13 and Youth Con- ference rolled around, From all over North Carolina and from two other states, came about seventy young people to enioy the fun and fellowship of a week at Mount Olive. Dean Michael Pclt directed the Conference and was aided hy a staff of ten helpers. fo ourselves . 's ya-ss ! .1 0 ,ff .greg e s as - X C' HL' NDLIYE UOLLEM' X Q pf Ava. 1961 - . Y X and fo ofhers. Tho Reverend and Mrs. Thomas XYil- ley, pioneer Frei- XVill Baptist mis- sionaries to Cnha, yisitt-tl our campus and pr:-sentvcl to the student liody the important uliallenui- of tlu- South Anierit-an vonntrivs as a wide-open mission field. After uliap:-I, stuclents lin- xlm-lvcl to talk with the Willey-s grliont the politieil and religions conditions now existing in Cnlia. Picturerl lll7l7l'4'. lwft In riulzr, fmz- Mary Lois Crady, Dr. Rape-r. the XYilleys, Larry Malone. tlnoiuv lolmson. Atlivl Stone, Qlllyre lloherts. Ruth Clztrlc. -lo Ann Kelly. lloyxartl Bryan, and Melissa Mt-Coy. 1 ' ' ! ..,u .. A V. .f LNQ . w I - . X n ' ' 3-1 :kw- 'S -7,Y.i, x xt - ,-.. -.5 Y, gf feature Z7 ,L mv", 1 , f A , ,Q ",,, 1 ,,r , - 2. ,wx mf .-. 1 x , " .1 3, :c ,N f v ,,..r1 .ff x ' ",,- ' ,ke :- ,,- Q' nw' 1. sn sn fa una r X W, , , K" vw ff :gf 1- wb L xv ef-sw ' X . . 1 .r 1 F , .n,,h with " ' - I " ' ftffl- -1, ,x- ,f 1- M Q ,g A ,.f,- -' ."T,.Q A .3,,,J,.1'f' ' X ,.. " f. ,-W "1"!N-' .,:. ,.-A+ .1-5L,3..,, b 1 1:,..N , -4- -1 V Q., ., fx-. .,v'--'. ,f--. -7.'f."'f'.', .' f.. . ,. ' , ' -1 -"' "'1f',?3..':"1'-' -. ' 1 'W' W '--',.a::'g5-K u 'f g-.f+4-1""' A ., . wf.y,.,' 4- ,- SW ' 'X .J .J '-fY.,1V.fQ54 , ',,"g,.-1 .,. 3,-Q., V,,h. Q V13 ,av x . - by ng ',-34 . .-' t-J N ' .Q . , - .,"'- -' ' ..-' K., , . :R-IN?-' ' .' Q' -, i ""' ' - -- . " 5 1-1 ' b , . ., f..-f, ' I - X ' 5, ,. - - ,-- , r h xxx, 5 .I U ,,-t 4 - ' x ,516-Jian . . 1, -Q ' '.' ', .' ' rw. . -'- y ' ' , - 1 -' - .' " . -.1 PA., 1.--' .a.. .-A Y - . - 'Vu ' - ., - ., . . . . . V , . . . gr f .' .. Q-nz v- -- " .- ff-, - , Af -t:. . . - . . - .. . . ' 4 fn f J ' , , I . - Jag-,,-1. - , W4-, . .'v,!1.,'., ' I,,'.'y. f ' -' A-ff M' ' 131--. .4...- ' -- -'uhh ji'-11 58 11-1 OOOO It is ateollege that We begin to discern what is the "good" and "bad" in. life. -We begin to admire -our fellow students who excel in scholar- ship, leadership, character, andpoise. In college the Dean's-list student is well-liked and admired. Those among us who are willing to accept the responsibilities of leadership-are chosen to repre- sent the entire student body in its various activi- ties. . n . . 59 bm.. ,A j V --L if x 6 v ,il f X1 ' A rf' V X 64' .., ic, , N Y" I XV: A -P- 'F' '4 fwel' . -4 .54 .ff -:V-..,f?"fiif'Q f, .- 1 f' Nf: Q 'NV Off A-, N iff. ylQAAI.?,j'ap:f f' Y, N -a S . val H s ry rg Nr' f"": MELISSA MCCOY A fiends n fs LOIS BRINSON ANGELA STONE 'Ei .Q ..g,., SUE KENNEY .ff 4 E., -G. . ., -0 my 1. ' f Km Ay.. C, 1. ix 152.9 fi Sa . , X . f HUGH BARNETT XVANDA IOHNSON Oufsfanding Sophomores MACK XVHITLEY WAYNE XVEST For the fourth consecutive year, the OLIVE LEAVES staff honors those sophomores who hy their outstanding services and character have eamed the re- spect and devotion of their fellow students and of the College faculty and administra- tion. The scholarship, leader- ship, and citizenship of these students, as well as their par- ticipation in extra-curricular ac- tivities, have been a great asset to Mount Olive College. All the worthy students cannot he re- cognized in this space, but we honor these eight. .IAMES RAY ADAMS 915' PIIX LLIS XX OOTEN EUGENE SUMNER I DOUG LATTA tl W ,,1' Alarshals From students who are outstanding in personality, leadership, scholarship and achievement, who have a pleas- ant appearance, and who exhibit a wholesome sincere attitude, five are chosen by a committee representing the faculty to serve as the College Marshals. The niain responsibility of this honorary position is to usher at all functions of the College, including Convocation, Founders' Day, and Coinnieneement. This year's niashals, left to right, are: XYayne XYest, chief marslzzil, Howard Bryan, z1.s'.s'i.rti1iit chief, Hugh Bamett, Lois Brinson, and Faye Dutton. 'G .rf 'L ,O T7 A. ff as ve J X i, . , , " W ' ave. F . 6:15 'All ll 7- 5 s I 13 ,V 45.2 , , x I 5 3' 'Q ,1- ' ha, f Di ' f ., A ,Sup I Q' , 1 ai 7' Q 1 .Manx ,tl , is , v 1 ,Y ,7 f i S+ . I-'ge I f li I l 4 , i f - 1 I ll l sr- : 5 ss.-A -, ,t 343- ,. Eureka Sociefy Eureka College, a Free lVill BHPUSQ institution destroyed by fire in the early nineteen thirties, has given its name to the honorary scholastic So- ciety at Mount Olive College. Mem- hership in the Eureka Society is open to second-year liberal arts students whose scholarship, leadership, and service merit them special honor. Election is hy the society. Niemhers elected to the society this year are XVanda lohnson, Hutlh Barnett. XVayne NW-st l5'll1lldl1l,Ql, and Marsha Barrow fnof piffurfdl. 4""""'l STELLE FLOXVERS Queen of May 64 Maid of Honor IOAN YELVERTON I it 65 New-Qu..-.Af - H. U..-.L ,...-nv.-v LOUVENIA BUNN Sophomore Attendant X Q X aw TR' 'S :S ' May Day SANDRA BEDDARD Sophomore Attendant 1. Zvi 4 Affendanfs' SUE THOMPSON Freshman Attendant .IO ANN KELLY Freshman Attendant inf If 1 It is at, college that we learn the value of well- prepared 'and interested administrators and faculty members. College life is a strange and exciting experience, and adjustments are often difficult for us to make. More than once we find ourselves seeking the assistance and counsel of our faculty advisorsg they seem to know all the answers. Yet, in reality they do not solve all our problems. They challenge us to think for ourselves in a mature manner and by so doing they guide our development into mature indivi- duals. And we are treated as such by our superiors. admini tration 68 -,Q 1.421 " -M254 J. kxN l vK ,. H u-.- F v ,cum .vs ag .nn . YU' 'Xb I 5 a Presidenf Dr. XV, Burkette Rnpcr, 34-year olcl President of Mount Olive College, has lecl the Cullt-ge in its plit-iwint-mil ucliit-vt-iiiuiits since its charter- ing ten years ago. As u pimit-L-r in the utliicartiurml proigrzun of the Frm- Xl'ill Baptist tlt-nmninution, Dr. Hnpvr has tlt-tlicated his heart, his huutls, and his niincl to the t-amuse uf Christian higher education for yminyg men und women. Bt'CilllWC nf his sincere font-ern for the clt-x't-lopim-nt uf tht- youtli ut the tlt-noininntimi, of the state, and ewii uf the nritiun, Dr. Rnpt-r wus gmntt-tl an ciillit-months lt-ave of ulmst-rice hy the Cullt-go Boalrtl uf Trustees su that he might further prepaux- hiinss-lf for tht- iiiertuisiing tlcinnntls plum-tl upon ai college prcsitlent in tha- growiiig i't-spousiliility of L-tlucaiting the "citizens uf tmiirvrrowf' Tu fulfill his pluns, Dr. Halpcr was LtXY2lI'Lll'll il fellow- ship to Floriclu State University, Tullailiassee, Floritln, where he and his faunily are tt-inporurily rt-siclinil, The taxing ancl time-consuming inh of Acting President has been entrusted to Dr. Roy C. O'D0nncll, chuimian of the English Depart- ment, Dr, O'Donnvll's sincere attitude is clearly evident in his desire to continue the stamlarcls that President Rnper has set forth. Acfing Presidenf i i fn. .. rv 's ln nclciitinn to his tlutivs ns ln-nil of thc Di-pnrtincnt of Hr-liuion. - Dum Mit-hncl R. Pt-lr si-rvcs tht- Cnllvilv ns At'aiclt'liiic Dcaln :incl l X' Y I Vim'-prvsiclcnt. Xl 1- linux' fountl Dmin It-lt to hc unclvrstzinclinfl and very patient in his mlvzilinfls with thv nmny stutlr-nts who set his guiclaincc cmiccrrrim: aicnclc-inic prnhlcms. gr 14 'ill' Mgt, fu Q r I A ' 'Lf' , xg Q Y E 4' XR 'I I 4" 'iD if 'i - i NX' i yr ' nga ij: ' R F 1 , 1 V:l .'i x r W9 x- L 3 . r Y. 'M' v 'i , N if Comp-late :incl orclerly rt-cords of past and proscnt students are kt-pt hy our proficivnt registrar, Mrs. joscphinc li. Ricks. Besides lwr duties as registrar, she se-rws on tht- Aclmissions Committee and as Freshman Class iulvisor. -QL. T is 'S-Q4---X il i I, f .. ,,- -,-L J Mr. Robert XV. Moye, our efficient business manager. faces the many financial problems which confront tht- Collcuc with il clctcrminctl attitude. The opcrnting cxpenscs for ll cullt-gc .inf ustouriclingl, even for ai small privaitcly-siipportt-tl institution such as Mount Olive. Puhlit' affairs of tht' Cnlli-gm' .uw pl.unn-cl .mil :uumnm-1-tl tlirmluh tht- ulfiu- uf Klr. ligllph I.. liiulitsvy. clin-tftr-i' nf pulilit- rt-l.itinns Mr. l.i:litwy also svrxt-s .is k'l11llI'll!.tIl of tht- lhfliuiuns Attixitirs Cum- mittvv, inc-mlwr of tht, lrdblllij' l'lv,-1,-litiws Cwinuiitti-v. .intl gulxisur tw tht- Kappa Chi. 1 , 3 '?'fw f , .,. . r 1-11- il- n-1: iii. qssnurrf v Acting as the faculty advisory committee to the President, the Executive Committee helps cletennine the policies of the Col- lege and aids the President in arranging school activities. President Raper, seated, left, here presents to Acting President, Dr. Roy O'Donnell, a list of some of his responsibilities while Dr. Raper is on leave of absence. Looking on are mem- bers of the committee, standing, left to right: Mrs. Lorelle F. Martin, Mr. Robert XV, Moye, Dean Michael R. Pelt, Mr. Ralph XV. Lightsey, and Mrs. Mildred S. Councill, Board of Direcfors l t . Presidenfs Cabinef S Fort, Newton, Georgia The Board of Directors appointed by the l North Carolina State Conxention of Free Will Baptist Churches helps plfn promote and co-orclinate the worlt of Mount Olixe un ior College. Members of the Bolrd llong with Mrs. l. C. Moye, president of the Nlortli Caro lina State XVoman's Auxiliin Comention and S. A. Smith, president of the North Cimhni State Convention of Frte Xl ill Biptists are shown, seated, left tr rigt Xl P Cr n Coldsborog Mrs, I. C. Nlowe Snow Hill Nlrs Ernest I. Cassieli. Creenxille secretrirrf 0 tht lmarclg David NV. Hanslew Pinetoun chairman james XV. Batten. Creenxille Lice clzairmarz R. N. Hinnant, Micro Sflllldlllfl are E H Holton, Vandemereg I R Daxenport Deep Run: Fred S. Powers, Sll'AtOQl jiclt l Dul XVintervilleg A. Smi Beuaxille Harris, Creenvilleg Harrlx Tfilton Pilteiille E. L. Jones, XValstonburg XX Burltette Raper Presizleril, Mount Olive College Nlembers not shown are Mrs. Carl Dudlex Fuouu Springs Daniel F. Pelt, Grand Ridae Florida I O 1 1 In Grafeful Remembrance of The Reverend J. 6. Mage, Sr. The C. Moye Memorial Library of Mount Olive lunior College is a just tribute to the man for whom it is named, the late Reverend Iames Clayton Moye, Sr. of Snow Hill. As an ardent supporter of higher education for young people, especially for the young people of the Free YVill Baptist denomination, Mr. Moye pursued his dreams of a denominational liberal arts college by giving and working for the cause of the infant institution at Mount Olive. His liberal support was climaxed by an endowment to the College Library amounting to 812.500, XYith these funds as the initial foundation, the library has expanded its shelves to contain more than 8,000 volumes now in use. In gratitude, we memorialize the Reverend I. C. Moye, Sr.-it Christian minister. a supporter for the cause of Christ, a strong defender of Christian education for the youth of today and of tomorrow. and a true friend to Mount Olive junior College. 73 1 Donald E. Becker, Dean of Men, supervises the activities of all men resident students and is responsible for keeping talxs on the boys. He also serves as faculty advisor to the Men's Judiciary Council. QQ Mrs. Foyd Tanner, who advises the NVomen's judiciary Council, "takes care" of all the resi- dent women who live in the main building. She also is aclvisor to Youth Fellowship and a member of the Social Committee. l. an gut Mrs. Esther jinnette, housemotlier to the girls living in the Hatch liouse fhctter known as the Dormitory Annexl, provides a warm atmos- phere for the girls in their years away from home. Adminisfrafion and Miss Margaret Tumer, a graduate of the Col- lege, now serves as secretary to the president. Margarefs efficiency is a tribute to our Busi- ness Department. is 'C' Mr. Moyes "girl Friday" is Mrs. Shirley YVil- liams, whose heaming smile is a welcome sight when a student faces one of those "famous" financial encounters with the business manager! 74 As an able assistant to her puhlieity director- hushand, Mrs. YVavine Lightscy fulfills many duties. Among others she handles the Over' whelming correspondence which passes through the Public Relations Office. ,Q Ii Mrs. Bertha Martin, who serves as house- mother to the girls at the Carroll House, al- ways comes up with motherly advice to help solve the many problems experienced by col- lege girls. Sfaff 911 Dr. C. C. Henderson, the official college phy- sician, is more than willing to make calls to the College to care for students who suddenly hecomc ill, After all. toe-aches and skinned knees require immediate medical attention! 1- Our eu-elieiit kitulivii mainaef-r, Miss l'.i Davis, has the iim-nyi.ihir- task of trying gained. Miss Davis is doing her yuh well, L w-- . XX 4? ZX Mrs, Leurah Reaves is a familiar figure to all students who eat reizularly in the cafeteria, Ahove, Mrs. Fteayes prepares for the 7:25 hreakfast rush that invariably begins five minutes before closing time! It is apparent from this photograph why Mrs. Rose Michael is such a campus favorite. "Mrs Michael, are you cutting that cake for a stu- dent, or did you save it for the cafeteria staffiy' A welcomed addition to the cafeteria staff second semester was Mrs. Addie Blanton. who hy now has ht-come' a familiar figure in the cafeteria, Here she is dishing ont givin-runs seryinxls of steaming corn for the line of humiry students, T5 please liltl cnulwr 1-.itvrs thru- times .1 diy And iudrging from tht- wt-iiliit students hut "Senor Duff, Snbe usted su leccion?" "Pardon ine, Mr. P you said?" First-year Spanish students struggle thrmu.zh the verbs as Professor Perret tries to induce- ai simple c-miversation. Modern language e 1 , 1? P l rf ff i erret, hut what was that present tense of irregular MR, MICHAEL I. PERRET Ar1'ui.s'0r tn the I"rm1c'lz Clulzg Adniissinnx Cnmmiffcr' member First-yvzlr French students Huglirs Little, left, Judy Hissette, und Cary Cohh practice their 'ineeentsu while listening to reenrcls inside specifically for the purpose of uitlingg Freneh students in perfeeting their pruinlneiuliim 653 of fureign words. The lilifilfj' listening rumnn is .in inteuml purt of i'lt'lllt'IllLll'y fureign language. 1-M mm ui num mn 1 'ffkl 4. Mr. Perret diseusses the significance of Ioan of Ares heruie reseue nf the Freneh nation with his French 104 eluss, This uclxniit-Pcl c-lass studies the history of Finnee .Intl its great lenders as we-ll as the langlimui- of the eountrv. 'ikiiss Bunn, clon't fall asleep. This inuterial will probably be included on an test!" 51" gn.:- DR. ROY C. UDONNELL Munlzvr of thc Exeeiztire, Currivulum mul Pulzlicatioris' Cmiuiiitturwg Lilwrurtl t Committee Clltliflllllll E n g I i sh ,Z fail' 5511 ,,a .9--' , Dr, 0'Donnell instructs a thc-y struggle through thai Composition L-Ourse. Note 1 N.-f 4 Vi' class of freshmen as r first college English the eountenanc-es of flwul- QL-lmlnrs! Penny Hume, right, front, seems to he CIlilN'JlllL'Cl hy what Dr. O'Dnnne-ll is say- ing. 'Ahliss Ilume, is it THAT interesting?" MR. JAMES C, COLLIER 77 , -IR. T fe-rs courses in American and English literature in addi- tion to courses in English composition. Mr. Collier, left 17 llu he English Department Of- , zlpeairs to he i s- tratinrr thc- t-urrt-et furm for whistling tn luis American literature elaiss. Hr. Culliefs amusing sense of humor helps to shorten class hours hy hm-.rlsing the monotony of stucly. V-5 Y fif f I l -...QI MR. JOSEPH M. VANN Advisor to the Student Goferrirrzenl Assneiationg Student Life Committee member Mafhemafics n--17.--Q 1 H 4 fe v l - "' Intermc-cliate algebra students waicle through tho solution of 21 simultaneous equation is Mr. Vunn pairistakiiigly works the problem containing three unknowns, From the look on the professofs face, the class must he having trouble! -- M:-rf ..5 ii?- 78 Mr. Vann, Irightj explaining the laws of inequalities to his analyt- ic trigonometry class, is pleased to see so many hancls raised in answer to his qucstionl The Mathematics Department of the College offers courses in business math, algebra, geometry, trig- onometry, and calculus. The minimum math requirement for a liberal arts degree is three hours. x 'ri .LA ,YA L-. Mrs. Martin helps invertebrate Zoology students Ioyce Potter, Lou Bunn, and Inmes Ray Adams, chock cultures for various types of protozoa with the aid of the microscope. Invertebrate Zoology is an elective offered to science maiors, Botany sturlents ht-re strugsllf- through one of Mrs. Mairtiifs "lah pmcticnlsu while Iumes Aclnms, Nfllllflfllgl in Nw lmrli, time-s them. Such .ui eyguninutlon umlces pructicull use of all the tru-ts stmliml :mtl lenruecl tlurinu let-- tures uml l't'illll-ll' l.1h periods. A survey of the plant kingdom is coyt-rt-cl iu Clem-rail Bot- any as is ll survey of the .mimail kingdom in General Zooloqy. E Science Chemistry students Douglas Outlaw and Anne Hliters practice the use of the clelicnte analytical hnlanees, which weigh elements to the nearest ten thousnndth of il grain. The course in General Inorganic Chemistry includes an introduction to qualitative analysis. V Q T9 NW D A 590 ff' MRS. I.OREl,I,E F. MARTIN IICI1lIl'V,N'I7I1 Sc'it'11f't' Club .-lrfL'i.wr'g MCn1l7er of tin' Ruligiouv .-Xrtiritiwx, FYf'l'!lfflil', mul St'l1oI11r'vl1i11 Cmrizniftumg P11l1Ii4'11tio1i.w Crmzmiffvr' Clmirmun H L '.'Kl Religion F L 'sa , Q ,pf 5 Q7 MR. MICHAEL R. PELT Eureka Society Adfisorg Cluzirman of the Aflnzissions, Curriculum, and Student Lifc' Committr'C.s'g Executive Comniiftec' mvnilzcr Dr. Raper's Tuesday night class, entitled "The Minister and His XVork," is a requirement for all ministerial students. Luft to right, Bill Futch, XVnync XVcst, Ronnie Parker, and limmy XVehster listen attentively while Dr, Fiaper gives hints on thc role of thc local pastor in visiting the sick of his church community. 80 Required religion courses inclurlv hoth Olcl and New Tcstaunent. Here a group of freshmen listen as Mr. llclt tliscusses the' effects of the Billiylllillilll exile on the It-ws who remzlinctl ln ,li-russli-iii, Nh-. lk-lt, as lwurl of rlii- iliflmioii IJ:-pairtiiu-nt. also teaches elective Courses in the stucly of llvhrew propliets and The Lift- aintl Letters of Paul. Pictured here is part of the church administration class taught by the Reverend Ralph Lightsey, left. "Church Admini- stration" is a general survey of the organization and administra- tion of the local Free XVill Bap- tist Church, including all its auxiliaries. Special attention is given to the role of the pastor in the administration of the Church program. Nec-l Ou-rniun and Doug Lattu, vvfltvr mul right, have tht- dis- tinction of being in the smallest class in school. They are the nicinhcfrs of the American Cov- emment class. taught hy Mr. Beckvr. One nf the main advan- tages of such Il Small class is that one can never rank lower than sec-ond in the class. On thc other hand, it's rather difficult to cut and not hc missed. MR, DONALD E. BECKER . sr. MA1 , i In QC Social Sfudies Advisor in the AfC7l,S Iudiciaru Cmmcilq Mr. Bc-clccr lcrturew to his XYcwtorn Civilization claw on tht tub cw tic ir 0 mu an memlwr nf the Student Lzfz' and English L-oinim-rt-c. In addition tn NYwt1-rn Civilizitw tu historx upirtnn n u tr L1Im1ryCnmmzftees courws in Aincrit-an hixtory and Ruwian liishmry. Cu N s 1 vt mi w at - offcrz-tl on llitlllllllil. History students will rt-ins-lnlwr Nir Bu tr nr nr. Nptux luturu in which a dropped pencil causew a student to 511-t in und it lt ist 1 pme of note ... -.. - Q g Mrs. Boyette gives her shorthand stu- dents a dictation test. Business courses offered at the College in- ""'-N' clude shorthand, typewritinfl, office management, and accounting. These courses may lead to a one-vear husi- ness certificate or a liberal arts de- gree with a major in husiness. "lt doesn't balance!" These are often- hearrl words when the accounting class undertakes the completion of a practice set. Mrs. Boyette explains the hest methods of locating and cor- recting errors. -essex MRS. LOIS P. BOYETTE Future Business Ler1f1'erS of America adcisorg member of lhc Social and Publications Conzniiiiccs Business Pi MRS, MARTHA W. KING Instructor of Pfelling L'il1.S'S'C-S' Evening husiness courses are offered at the College for the instruction of local citizens who are unahle to attend a regular class schedule and who wish to acquire business skills. Mrs. Martha XV. King. instructor for these courses, teaches classes in typing, shorthand, and ac- counting. Here she guides her typing students toward more speed and accuracy. SQ! if if X ..- -- 1.- HRS. KATHLEEN B. XVARREN Dirrrrtor of tlzr' Collcpr Chorus Music ,- 0,1-,5 55,45 'v l .ig E A MN. VVarron imtructs one of her voice pupils, Lois NVilcov, in the funclzlmcntuls of con- tfttlllllq tllf' V0ic'4' riim-lixliiiwiiix. Yuiuo lcwonw offer tlw stmlmits ll c-h.lm'C- tn Quin wlf- COIlflLlClll'l' :tml alan tht- poiw rflquirccl for pulilic- pvrforrliainc-P. SfllClF'I1lN who rf'giQtmfr for private voice lemons are not required to have "beautiful voices," but must display an enthusiasm for work. Tlic Collvgt- Quairlvt rc-prvwiits tliv Collt-ge at vairioux uliurclics and alt dCIlUlllll'llltlllll-ll furictioiix. Tlit- quartet romixtx of, lvff in right, xttlrlrlillp: Nlllyiia' XXX-st. tt-nor Llllll alcuciiiipiliiist. llultliili -l1'I'IlltltllL mpizum, xlvllxml Kldfuy, .lltty .mtl Hmnirtl Bryan, lima. Ruth Cotton Clark, waitvcl .it thc piano, uccmii- pariit-s thc group and also sings tt-nor. 4-, v... Dirvcte-cl by Mrs. Kathlcvn NYLITTCII, the College chorus pre'- Sentficl chaps-l progriimw one-c at month .is one of its most mltstnnrling nctivitit-Q, Highlights of the ymir incluclml per- forming for the iirinuril Foumlcrx' Day Progrzim. aiml touring several enstcrn North Carolina churches on the spring concert. "-0.4 '-"" ,7- sv- -S53 .Q- 'WX 2.40 :Qi- MRS. MILDRED C. COUNCILL Memlwr of the Executive, Social, Lillfllftl, mul Curriculum Czmzrziiiieesq Prmizlerit of the local NCEA unitg Director of Great Books Discussion Group lean Pittman, student li- hrary assistant, demon- strates the use of the eard catalogue. The libra- ry assistants function un- der the work-scholarship program and help Mrs. Couneill with all the duties in the library. They aid students in find- ing reference materials and other hooks. 2 . fv' in-5: 54" 'ff' xo' Q? Mrs. Couneill was named this past fall as State Execu- tive Direetor for National Lihrary XVeek. Here Mrs. Couneill rlvftl poses with Miss Dorothy Kittle and Mr. Ceorue Stephens whom she appointed assistant state dirt-t-tor and ehairman of the state lihrary eommittee, respectively, for the 1962 National Lihrary VVeek oh- servanee. , 1-1143 1' iv X , if ,. -,J A quiet, studious atmosphere prevails in the I. C. Moye Lihrary as students settle down to preparing their assignments. Also at our disposal are timely newspapers, periodicals, and an excellent eolleetion of novels and short stories, A listening room, supplied with a reeord Collection, provides musical relaxation. library Phyllis NVooten, left, points out to Marcia XVebb the method of elassifieation used in our library-the Dewey Decimal System. They are standing among the stacks which contain the 8,000 volumes now eolleeted in our library. 84 w 9' " ' I4 ll -in .f .. "dl gf? .A .a"5.'fL " V' . 1945 31 x Tlw fast anal liarcl ilanit- of wut-vi' coinhiiut-N ft-ct .xml hcatlx for a fast-moving! sport for mon. "Joyce-, throw that halllh Girls who took thc firxt-scincstcr wpccclball couree cnioyccl this intcrcxtinu ncw Qport for girls. Kit-liwa Kia-Coy is cagcr to catch her tcalnlnatck pass whilc Marian Shivar, riglit, prcparcs to pounce Physical Educafion Mrs. Archer demonstrates the correct golf grip to Marian Shivar while Nor- man Ruwt-ll practices his stance and swing, This sport has he-come quite popular among Mount Olive students. .Q- 01.- 1 E. i -as 85 A he E' MRS. JANIE S. ARCHER Atlilctic Association Aflrivorg Chairman flu' Social Commitfcvg Sccrctary- Trcasarci' of tlzc local NCEA uni! Vollcyhall, om- of tht- xtutlvnts' favoritc sports. oftcn attractx laruc L-rowclx for "after-class" Qanit-Q. Girls .intl hoyx alikc arc participatint in tliix afternoon niatcli. KAQ cvitlcncccl hy this photograph, thc highcwt juinpcr iw often a mcmhcr of th-A xxinninu tuaml. 1- 6,25-555 '- rs fx oooooooo ,- I vwg. if fx X :lf-b'f ' xi! , fix-'Qi 4" 4. D. 'jf' 86 It is at college that the very core of the young student seeks to find its own individual path. For the first time, we come in contact with more types of people than we ever dreamed could exist. At last we are free to pick our own friends without fear of the rejecting attitude of society. For, now, we are the society. Our college is a community in itself and we are the citizens of this community. We are free and we take the opportunity of our freedom to participate as much or as little as we wish in the friendly society of college. We learn that in a college as small as ours, class distinction is almost non-existent. Freslunen are green, inexperienced, and gullible, certainly, but the sophomores do not remain aloof and superior. The classes mingle into one big happy family. For the first time, we begin to wonder about the in- portance of social separation and distinction. We think for ourselves and we reach our own conclusions. 'Wu E... EE-::: -ZZ 495 ,v- :-f' IAMES RAY ADAMS XVQISIIIIIQIOII Liberal Arts X-:xl 'rf -4 i l-Q NIARVIN HUGH BARNETT, IR Pantego Liberal Arts LOIS ATKINSON Cove City Liberal Arts 6. '4TS2"? KENNETH HAROLD BRASIVELL Goldsboro Liberal Arfs SANDRA OLIVIA BEDDARD S h Ayden 0 0 I' e LiI1CraI Arts p SS 51" fl . 'US 'S V-.Tv Qi IINIMY LEWIS BROCK Mount Olive Liberal Arts LOUVENIA BUNN Ayden Liberal Arts IEREMIAH PACKER ELNIORE. Ill Goldsboro Liberal Arts av 'T' HETTIE ESTELLE FLOYVERS Mount Olive Liberal Arls BARBARA CILLIS Klount Olive 0 S S Liberal Arts 89 5 I-sw ' rt! ,I R BELINDA GRAY HARDY La Grange Liberal Arts ,gfve f-vi-r fi HULDAH CRAY IERNICAN Bladenboro Liberal Arts 'ds' 1-'SY 2 IOHNNIE CLENWOOD IONES Pink Hill Liberal Arts Ny Qrvrr' SARA XVANDA IOHNSON Newport Liberal Arts DOUGLAS LATTA 90 Goldsboro Liberal Arts MARGARET PRUETTE MANCUM Faison Liberal Arts 25' IN-' Sophomore Goldsboro Liberal Arts 91 CHARLES THOMAS MARTIN Four Oaks Liberal Arts fhwkm' f"'X . ROBERT MILTON MAY Mount Olive Liberal Arts 32 '-' . Class if -1 ERNEST NEEL OVERMAN IOYCE LYNANN SASSER MARTHA AIOYCE POTTER XVursaw Liberal Arts XVO0dbif16, Georgia Liberal Arts U in-OX -10"- j. BILLY LEVOY STEVENS Goldsboro Liberal Arts 92 :ov-Gal 5? ' il' IINIIXIIE ,IOIINSON SANDERS Holly Ridge Lilneral Arts Sophomore EUGENE MURPHY SUNINER Pink Hill Liberal Arts Y' Q--"' 'ii A fix ,Q RUBY FRANCES TAYLOR Sea Level Liberal Arts 398' lv., . V 'fx .ffl Q Q- ANNE MOZINCO XVATERS Seven Springs Liberal Arts PHILLIP XVAYNE YVEST Plymouth Liberal Arts 'Y tg.-Q Tarboro Liberal Arts 1""f" NIACR ARTHUR NX HITLEY Wilson Liberal Arts 93 PHYLLIS EVON XVOOTEN 5544 zgwg, ' ' ' W .7 .wav ' W " f- ? iw.. . Q tya 7 P353 Us w X - so ' ,S- .--,. uh X - - X 'V HARLES RAYMOND LARRY VVAYNE KENNETH RAY JAMES WOFFORD PATRICIA LYNN WILLIAM ADAMS BAILEY BAREFOOT BELLAMY BEST BEST, IR. . New Bem Goldsboro Mount Olive Portsmouth, Virginia Mount Olive Mount Olive l IUDITH FAY HERBERT DURANT LOIS ANN FLOYD LEE HOVVARD FRANKLIN I BISSETTE BORDEAUX, II BRINSON BROWN, IR. BRYAN Sims Mount Olive New Bem Beulaville Kinston . .- . -' ' im 'Q' . - I-x ,. -.- -.P .f ff" sh' f-.5 Q54 5-'W Rv, 'R' . GEORGE F h BURNS 1,- m 3 n Mount Olive WVANDA KAY MARGARET ELEANOR RUTH COTTON BYRD CALLIHAN CLARK Albertson Tabor City Greenville PV5 ST rf ' 5 A e 3' 45 AN HELEN CAROL ' ., -,wx BYRD X, MJ Dudley E7 ' 'Wt' 'f5Y'Lf. " I '5Q.'f,fl'5'f,Q' . 94 .nk QQ' 'Kp if - , 1 -Url! 4 GLENN CARY LINDA KAYE BOBBY RUSSELL DORIS FAYE LYCURCUS HENRY CLARA SASSER COBB Cox CRAWFORD CRAVVFORD CUTLER, IV DA1L Clayton Greenville Goldsboro Dudley Goldsboro MOUHY Olive GEORGE ADRIAN HOWARD DOUGLAS MALCOLM FREDERICK EDNA FAYE NEAL WALLACE DAIL DREW DUFF, JR. DUTTON ELMORE Calypso Goldsboro Holly Ridge Rockingham Dover 19' Q' 'sg EDITH RAYMOND EZZELL 361- K T? ,f L-.' Y: l 32 L 5. Rose Hill NVILLIAM ERNEST FUTCH, JR. Grifton SHIRLEY IERUSHA PATSY CRAY ROBERT FREDERICK GARRIS GINN GOODRICH Ayden Goldsboro Mount Olive 1,1 CLD ii if r ,rv-. l 1 qs f .. T-'37 37.5 , av Ll u 132' ,y -PVD- 'TO f? nr' ' - x ' fs fi I 73, ' ALICE JEAN MARY LOIS SANDRA LYNN CAROL IEAN SUSAN ABBOTT MALCOLM PITTMA1' GOODXVIN GRADY CRADY GRANT CREENI-IILL CRIFFITH Rockingham Mount Olive Mount Olive Dover Mount Olive Greenville HERINIAN ADRIAN BILLY REX ETHEL IXIAE KENNETH CAGE SYLVIA ANNE CRUBBS, SR. CURLEY HALL HARRISON HARRISON Mount Olive Dudley Creeneville, Tennessee KirlSl0n Criflml Pj '.,. A-K if DOROTHY IRENE HINSON XVnrsuw PRISCILLA ANN HOWARD Deep Run RUTH HARDY HOXVELL Kinston CF- 5' . - 96 F55 , S ..- ...... V Y' Z 1'-L:-1 e . ',:','1 j. M Fresh H730 MARGARET LOUISE PHILLIP LEE I HUME JACKSON Goldsboro YVilSOIl 3 hu' Q...-.. ,A 5 4, new 'N-51-. X PN 1- 0- A 7:-J u-A 1 '-V. ,WW f fif, 5' .I ,"Y' 3.5, . 5 ,IMIE ROBERT GEORGE ALEXANDER EDXVARD CHESTLY PHYLLI5 RAE ,IO ANN CAROLYN SUE -IERNICAN JOHNSON JONES KEECII KICLLY KENNEY lxfgunt Olive Dover Clinton Bcllmvcn NL-wport Crccncvillv, Tcnnvsecm JOYCE GAY HILDA PUCKETT ANN HARRIETTE RAYFORD LOUIS NVOODLEY HUGHES KENNEY LAINIBERT LANCASTER LEE LITTLE Crccneville, Tennessee Calypso Goldsboro Four Oaks Smithfim-ld :L l .sh 12. 'Y 'gl vp 'if QQ -ox +7 A 4, 0451 P, s,,.m.-- 4.-1. - ,bg r. v X9 fs" -' . , -.J. 'Il ,. VTON LAXVRENCE MALONE Kinston sf A ni .c. , 10" .., Ji - N. v,: -N. Class ENOCH LEE MALPASS Colclslmoro Iii 'Y . !:"V 1 lx A- , Ms I ,.., . I I w--.-if X f,- M fl 'Q CATHERINE IXICCOY Crifton ,,...,. YVILLIAM EDGAR MANN, JR. Miclway Park I r ? xx " N , F MELISSA DEAN C2 '1- 0-sw MVCOY 'IQ' Con' City 'K 7 I Yi-ff 1-ggi y -v if ,f 1 Y, .ng Ig. :f!5f'53'f'C' 97 p. -1 x 1- R , 3 fi ,av M .au ..- JACKIE XVEST ---fr MILLER 'vs if . W o536.'l B . ft 'Q Q. N ff r- PAULA FAYE LINDA ANN MOZINCO NETHERCUTT Seven Springs Chinqunpin ROBERT JARRELL CECIL JAMES JAMES RONNIE OVERMAN JR. PARKER Goldsboro Holly Ridge X X xx xx X 2 NI jf Q5 , 'K 5- -Y -5: , ' xv- N Sw' ,nf I - X X I C ml ,. 2, iq-. . J PARKER Holly Ridge I ,SS SLN -I Q--v ,, . SMX is frziii H N viii. 1252.21 951, ,Ei 1 V. S14 " -X42 elf? sf'fi1f,g lk WINIFRED IONE NANCI CLARE DOUC LAS GREY JV I , I , ia a .lui Q si 1 E is -.:c.' ? x -Q12 M Q ,4f5'::1?-Til-'ff MARY BELLE MARY LOU MICHAEL LEE POPE POTTER POVVELL Middlesex NVarsaw Johnsonville, South Carolina Class ff 19 1-'X .1"'7' JACKIE DULAND 5 S' PRICE ' "M" Goldsboro I JOYCE FAYE PRICE Mount Olive ,-, Wx 1-33" k ,L " ' A -f" . 4, KERLIIT SHEI-,TON LOIS RAE LINDA DARLENE ANN CILLENTINE ISLE KATHERINE PRICE PRICE PRINGLE PUC-H QUEEN Mount Olive Mount Olive Newport New Bem jacksonville JEAN MERCER ERNESTINE ,IUDITH ANN JOYCE FAYE BARRY GARDNER WILLIAINI BRYANT RICE RIGGS RIVENBARK ROBERTS ROGERS ROGERS, IR- lyjgunt Olive New Bem Goldsboro Four Oaks jacksonville C-0ldSb0r0 13' CZ' - - S-2' :R ""' - Wx 4 qi lv 4-J 4' ' Q' "7 '1--r 'i 99 ' ' '75 'Q'-' dnt. wif' af! f-.,,.,-,Z - , .ff :-A: 1511-:g 0,412 wi ylvhaf' 731 L Y X j T S , X-... 4. 13-:Rik . rifgh- is igglf IRALD DANIEL HOL LI NS Bethel BEN JOE ST ATON ton, Suutli Carolina -ra as- f S 'if' is I X .. : If X ks f MARVIN DWIGHT ROUSE Seven Springs f-. "F-. ,Q P GORDON LEE b SAUNDERS if NORMAN ELWOOD Suffolk, Virginia RUSSELL, IR. Kinston MARIAN BERTHA SHIVAR h m 3 n Seven Springs w. if ?-97 Li tx Pls s wx- 4 N TT be ri. , ,I N, I N-4-X,, f bt ' V .J I i k. gs: A is " Sf-I A-' '11 .- .x-,:,', , Q . . ,rn -, . - I 1. -, I -i f I ' I MIELIA IAYNE BENJAMIN FITZHUCH IIMMY DEXTER LINYVOOD EARL SALLIE DIANE SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH Garland Mount Olive Dudley Goldsboro Kinston ANGELA ELIZABETH ATHEL ALCARY NORMA CAROLE BILLY XVARD LINDA CAIL STONE STONE SUMMERLIN SUMNER SUTTON Richmond, Virginia Pamlico, South Carolina Mount Olive Beulaville Kinston ,Q 1, 'il X., . N x X N M x QQ xx , w 4 . 23-,. , I . 1, i , 1 T, 7+ ff 15 5 in , . I '71 YQ? "avr :r iv Q- . r ,v I, ? gf-, .riff ifartw - X -r ve -..:-:.- pf r, Q - V - - ' X , 1- 4.-.:,:5, , 'riels-f1f'1-Qiffqw ' A ' it Q.?'sSff' ' ix wi5f,cg5Qe.1-Q 5 ?igfgg1i."I. .52 f-Qigk-'15-15.551-' ' " gif' 'Qif':7lffE77'Eff.f,',1 ' . X . , ss fig 4 3' J X 1? 'UN nm x,- f'N gan I ,, 1 , MARX SUE " " x' 'I ,, C' THOMPSON 'fx' Smithfield it RUBY MAE XYILLIAM HARRISON JOHN DONNELL TROUBLEFIELD TROUTMAN TYLER, IR. Faison Mount Olive Robersonville ROBERT LIVINGSTON TILLMAN Mount Olive pn lv 44 'S P 31, ff' .- ' 'AXL3' f"s5?'3f1.- ' LINDA SUCGS MABCIA DANELLE JAMES NOAH JAMES RAY DABBY HAROLD WALLACE WEBB WEBSTER WEEKS WHITMAN Kinston Wilson Pinetown Mount Olive Mount Olive HELEN LOIS LYNDA MARION MAMIE LOUISE VVALLACE YYINCHELL LINDA ALICE JOAN CAMILLE XVILCOX VVILLIAMS XVILLIAMS YVOOD YVORTHINGTON YELVERTON Goldsboro Newton Grove Mount Olive Goldsboro Ayden Fremont Qs:- 'Wx L T' xx., Yr 101 Hi I ,.,,..4 Y G M x H , . .. ff K 5, - ., . 1 . .. . NTB' ' 31- ' 2' ,.,':.V - - - -fl! -A H5 -, A F D ..a"j "" ,,,.N,Q,I,. .N Q. , , ' i' A Q Q ew: l , -Qgggvd L .sf i - J " ' i l ' """""" ' 5 . ' 'QQET3 - " ' , ' -.., ' , , me -' .f -:1:.:.v.5?:,, ,,. , . . ,,, e- -- .r - - ' -' . .Q M . . , -f Si .A .E A .L . 5 v N . k3,n,,A QC A V v, U , Fu., ,Zn ., 4 9 , , 5 3 ia' A . -1 z.q- , , 4 Q . ,,, 1-. --'-f- . -i 1 ' -,- 4., -- -' It value of own fo " ' We OUT own. Clothes . persoiiglf .We appreciate the velueijgf,gQ9t1,eQr1gti1QfEiiy,bdSihesses and we show out epygrecioi oxi-thi Fpatronizing them. The merchantsgo' Mdqqt.-jQ,'Sfei Xgbtice us regularly as we window We appreciate their honesty anddgetferosity in dealing with us, the students' of Mount Olive junior College. 102 ,, M- -l bv. . - . I ,gg I I -. , h ,X 'f' f' -x-- .- - -ugi..-A MV ,N -- 'fv 'L . fu 4 is f' 'N AA , - , z-Vw '.?,"kf 'N xf?W54gk:3,f".i?. 1 - wir- ,ll ""' if ' ' ",' - f""f "7"',,Q... Hi h J., A x - gr, 4.555 Tj. 231. A -f-A15 . " I , 'V' 2 1 .-,,,.,' .241 .-' 11,4-. '-L-'lan Q h -' '--fs-Q Wm, X p .M lf 'iff . At-.. ,HL Q, -.K':4.,g-' n"'f-, 5 4 I A Q X . ,ff -'5 '11,.+ef:.:?Wf gi fe- . 5-. ln", u. -1 -f . .1 ,A 1.- ' P-QF' : L' ff..." .21 ' t.4.'." ' To Rive 4. grfrmilm'-' l"W'?"4", iEZ"'T1..J--jzl Q ff ff' -,Wwe 1,-!.,il",' 0000004 Sum ouve S rLLEGE Colleqe For Men Women ERAL ARTS. BUSINESS EDUCATION SOUNDED l95l Am1N2o9 ' f ' O O adverti ement SUMMERLIN ELECTRIC SERVICE General Electric Dealer Phone 658-2276 Mount Olive, North Carolina BEN'S JEWELRY North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina LEWIS DRUG COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina ALBRITTON'S JEWELRY STORE Hand Engraving XVatch Repair Iewelry Repair "Gifts that last" Phone 658-234-1 102 East Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina H. D. ANDREWS COMPANY 130 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina FREEMAN AUTO SUPPLY CO INC. Wfholesale Auto Parts and lvlachine Shop Service 121 61 123 E. Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina 7 j" Q?.,, YL ii L2fffjf..,, , S.. 4'i,.-.:'f -1 S, ,1-:fig- a s 2'iiilmixifsfffefefiemg,-2S1, 7 .1 mf -----54,5 r A ' 2 " , ,, gg, T"FEV11"f .LIL jj ?'QI 1 i m I. . I - ' g nnl xv I Mud". "' ' "1 S N AYOKIITA- ' ':-, 'fl '5,- fl "-41' in ' K - X' , ga 1' "T , "fff"," 'g in , , -' alt V ,L H A Q., - ' -Sie! - e21i'QllE9-?-I? " ' ' ' -' -fm' gamma , - " H . ,gr ' L, ww 5' ilfifg- ' t 'L , . ' M S " 'N 5':- , s A fe' 5 if ft ff V -V . .I :id 3 5 fn- 44 -,. 1 gn ' '37 In "- m- law ' Y A525374 'V 2, 12.2" . J -' ff- 11 - ' ' IF Q, I . ,,,,,,L., ,. , ,,,,. .5, 2 an , , my ,- V "fame" M kr nli ivfftl ' ,. ' -. .. ' .1 . if ff? Qfrftt HUDMWKWWVY cows , FOUNDERS, MACHINISTS, MILL SUPPLIES METAL QELHHLEQBRILE SF3!3EIf9E?9EL ESeS'fi'EEB, PA RHCATQZZQ TELEPHONE REPUBLIC 4-34II GOLDSBORO, N. C. Z , ,fd -. S 4 , - it f ' 'R Q Q , ' lk 'hui-, 'A5'll ' A get Z Q ' A , ' f f u QL? - T . --...f, ,gras Qiijj 3? """ .1 - 1 I l ' l 1 V te I t 'll ,""'P'T'tP '-llll ll Wllrlli 'la ' lx ' to-of , . 'l'7 1 r l' E W ldglwrf gm 1, RTV. Wg iH1gnm 1' -vf.. , mm-- 1- - who fmmsl fill, ,H it vl1,l1Qrl M W . 1- ' --"'!- --- ,ir gg ' ' 3- Compliments of FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS AYDEN, NORTH CAROLINA Publishers of Free XVill Baptist Literature for Sunday Schools, Leagues, and Daily Vacation Bible Schools. XVeekly Periodicals: The Free YVill Baptist and Youth Banner Distributors of Books. Church Supplies. and Other Nlerehzmdise Iob Printing for Religious Groups 105 WILSON MOTOR COMPANY "Fords Last Longer" Highway 117 Mount Olive, North Carolina WHITE'S STORE, INC. Mount Olive, North Carolina GODWIN WATCH REPAIR "Expert XVatch Repairi' 114 S. Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE H. Morris, Ir., Owner Mount Olive. North Carolina VINSON'S DRUG STORE Prescription Specialists Dial 734-0741 134-138 NV. VValnut Goldsboro, N. C JOHN PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY For Furniture You Can Be Proud Of" Phone 658-3151 South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MEN'S APPAREL SHOP Arrow Shirts--Interwoven Hose Griffon and Clipper-Craft Suits Hubbard Slacks--Alarman Shoes Phone 658-3932 Mount Olive, North Carolina DR. Compliments of THOMAS E. SHAVER OPTOMETRIST Mount Olive, North Carolina 106 BURNETTE OIL CO.. INC. CASOLINE Fuel Oil AAQBZD Kerosene Gfeaseg v RIOIIO1' SERVICE STATION Dial 658-2291 NVest -Iames St. Mount Olive, North Carolina BILL PATTERSON FURNITURE CO. "Fumiture for Better Living" East Main Street Telephone 658-2322 Mount Olive, North Carolina MADE RITE SUNBEAM BREAD Franklin Baking Co., Inc. Goldsboro, North Carolina "Compliments of Made Rite Sunbeam Bread and Rolls" COBB'S ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 123 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina "HIGH STYLING AT POPULAR PRICES" PEGGY ANN SHOP Phone 658-2020 Mount Olive, North Carolina SUTTON ELECTRIC COMPANY Electrical Contractors and Distributors For Electric Motors and Controls Mount Olive, North Carolina THIGPEN-FICKEN INSURANCE COMPANY Your Independent Insurance Agent Phone 653-2088 Mount Olive, North Carolina W. R. JENNETTE FURNITURE COMPANY QUALITY FURNITURE SINCE 1917 Mount Olive. North Carolina Compliments of LOWE'S FI RESTON E Mount Olive, North Carolina 107 Compliments of CRYSTAL BARBER SHOP Mount Olive, North Carolina SIMMONS HARDWARE Hardware, Paints and Seeds Everything from A to Z 106 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina Bllile' "YOUR SHOPPING CENTERU Mount Olive, North Carolina Phone 653-3266 WAYNE DAIRY QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone RE 4-0574 1107 N. Yllilliam Street COLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA HOME FURNITURE CO. Kelvinator Appliances and Maytag XVashers "We service wlmt we sell." Phone 658-2-I6-I Mount Olive, N. C. For All Your Insurance Needs WITHERINGTON-THOMPSON INSURANCE AGENCY Dial 658-3371 104 YV. Iames S. Mount Olive. North Carolina "IVe Clotlzc the Entire Family" KADIS, INC. 105 E. Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE AUTO PARTS CO Wholesale Distributors Auto, Truck and Tractor Parts Mount Olive, North Carolina Concentration in botany is a necessity as Iimmy .Iemigan so aptly demonstrates while labeling a diagram. I FAISON, NORTH CAROLINA Compliments of G. GLANTON BARWICK Dial 658-3281 113 South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina D. T. McPHAIL AND SONS Dry Goods Clothing Shoes 101 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina GARNER BROTHERS Complete I,iue of Frigidaire Sales mid Sertiin' BUILDING NIATICRIAL 220 North Center Street Phone 658-2530 Mount Olive. North Carolina WORLEY TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Phone 734-08-15 156 S. Center Street COLDSBORO. NORTII CAROLINA ALBERT'S SODA GRILL Mount Olive. North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION "Let's Build" Phone 658-2388 Mount Olive, North Carolina Food for the hotly as well as the soul was provided amply hy the Slmdy Grove Church during Spiritual Einphusis Week. ELLIS MOTOR SALES, INC. Mount Olive. North Carolina PONTIAC and CMC TRUCKS ANDERSON ROOFING 8- SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Made Awnings XVarm Air Heating Roofing 6: All Types of Metal Work DIAL 658-3353 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of TALLY'S PASTRY SHOP North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina Best W islzes CLINIC DRUG CO. "A GOOD DRUG STORE" Phone 658-2239 Mount Olive. North Carolina IO 9 Our pliotogruplrer, Mr. Charles Kraft, third from left, is shown receiving the "Best of Show Awurdw ut the state meeting of the North Curolinu Pl10tOjLI'11Pl1Cl'lS Association. Mrs. Kraft beams her pleasure over his achievement. Our ecnif.2rutllIa1tions, Mr. Kraft. KRAFT'S STUDIO W. P. MARTIN GROCERY AND HARDWARE Phone 658-22671 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE FLORAL COMPANY Phone 658-2217 308 North Church Street Mount Olive, North Carolina GEDDIE ICE COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina BELL MOTORS Mount Olive, North Carolina Xe 2 . XX 6000,-Yvlan nuns, HALL'S GROCERY South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina CLIFTON TIRE SERVICE Phone 653-2234 Highway 117 Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of DR. S. D. COLLIER Chiropractor Goldsboro, North Carolina 110 HASTY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY Carrier Air Conditioning PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA Cimpliments of GRIMSLEY SUPPLY CO. General Merchandise Phone Ayden PL 6-3136 Ormondsville, North Carolina CENTER THEATRE Phone 658-2536 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina GIDDENS JEWELRY STORE NELSON'S PHOTO SHOP AMERICAN PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLY, INC. CREECH'S, INC. SEARS ROEBUCK AND COMPANY YOUNG FASHIONS Goldsboro, North Carolina THE BONNET SHOPPE SOUTHERLAND FURNITURE CO. CASEY'S LAUNDRY 8. CLEANERS Goldsboro. North Carolina Stanley Shoe Co., Mount Olive, N. C J. D. Pascal Co., Kinston, N. C. Mewborn-Turner Jewelry, Kinston, N.C BIRD OIL COMPANY ATLANTIC FUEL OIL Phone 658-2257 Mount Olive, North Carolina GLENN AND MARTIN DRUG COMPANY Registered Druggists On the Corner Mount Olive. N. C. Phone 658-2165 "YOUR REXALL DRUG STORE" Compliments of LANE BROTHERS' GARAGE Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of WOMACK ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY, INC. 405 Vest XValnut Street Goldsboro, North Carolina Tom McGee, if you step on my hem just once more, I'll flog you with my bouquet. McKEE OIL COMPANY Motor Oil - Heating - Gasoline Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE LOCKER PLANT AND ABATTOIR Butchering-Lockers-BIeat Curing Storage Mount Olive, North Carolina MURRAY SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Line of FEED ik SANITATION PRODUCTS Buyers of Corn, Soybeans and Small Crain-Baby Chicks Phone 658-2529 Mount Olive, North Carolina TOLAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE "Outfit the entire family" Anvil Brand Clothes Iohn C. Robert Shoes Pamlico Street Belhaven, North Carolina SHOP AND SAVE The Foodtown XVay GENE LEE FOODTOWN Highway 117 Mount Olive, N. C Compliments of MOUNT OLIVE FCX Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of D. F. ODOM, JR. Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE GRAIN STORAGE CO., INC. Dealers in ALL KINDS OF GRAIN Can handle in bulk or bags. Phone 658-3850 Night Phone 658-3837 Mount Olive, North Carolina 2 TAYLOR CHEVROLET, INC. SNONV HILL, NORTH CAROLINA L X LA... .A '. , ' r r I 1 ,I J' . 050: .fm , , . , '. l'v tg- , I 7.-x. frzv-T-' 1 Q 4 -, - g ,,.Q- ..-.. I 'Q U . Y .... ... 'V ,g:4g'.,g'-1. ' ' cm. -,,,, H, v UI' .gi - 3 , , 0.3--' , ."-'V-"T - 6, - Q J I "f - . . . ,V - r-..-. . ' 1 113 v ...r' .mf .. . A- Q, bmp- sf- W, - 2- "'s -' . , , ml xg-, XX it , ,.. MOUNT OLIVE WAYNE GLASS AND TIRE l "E "ilA J" - Livestock MARKET COMPANY 1-f'?::'. , - A 113 South Breazeale Drive Mount OINE' Norm Carolma Mount Olive, North Carolina Q, Q-N SETH B. HOLLOWELL 1 '15 ATLANTIC OIL COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina COMPANY Lumber CY Building Supplies XVe Specialize In House Orders Buyers of Logs 61 Standing Timber Phone 747-3602 Snow Hill. N. C. .Ia its mv That ever-present grin and broom identifies the college custodian, Dupree IVare, ri " , ll . .ll Ill. ll '::,gi:::E ,::H:!2' I -I I ll lalll 'i iw 1 I ' ...-:EEE gfgliiigg ngiggiiiiii p J, .I In FEE? rurnnrnmrmnnm B ELK-TYI.ER'S Goldsboro, North Carolina "A Favorite Shopping Center for the Home and Family for More Twenty-nine Years" Than RAYMOND'S FRUIT STAND Mount Olive, North Carolina MAR.Y LOU'S BEAUTY SHOPPE Phone 658-2194 Mount Olive, North Carolina UTILITY HARDWARE COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina GARRIS JEWELERS 108 N, Center Street Goldsboro, North Carolina GINN LUMBER CO. Mount' Olive, North Carolina Compliments of TAYLOR VENEER 8. PLYWOOD CO. South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina Beauties uncl ht-usts L'IlllI'llClL'l'lZ0 Freslungrn-S1mphomorv hanquet. WATSON SEA FOOD 8- POULTRY CO., INC. "XVATSON'S CHICKENSI' Xlfholesale Plants Raleigh - Rose Hill- Siler City, N. C ISAACS-KAHN FURNITURE CONIPANY, INC. Coltlshoro, North Curolinu EDWARDS' YOUNG MEN'S SHOP Colclshoro, North Carolina DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial Machinery and Supplies Telephone Rlipuhlic 5-2421 Goldsboro, North Carolina Compliments of W. T. GRANT COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina va P 0 f Q' 06.0 by Capezio' me nmcsws coaster. sauce rssv W O Y' -Q 15355 r . . ' X h- " I 'I 4, ff m '1.fIijr"'I,,' -U -' -I - Q if ltr-at 1 1 ' 'Ei' I C If-I 'Cam T' I 'L A .L ,nv np ,' . A ' ff ggi: jr, .5 yn, v '. 3- '-tg, 8515- :: -L41 '-p ' :. J L, ' ha. -1:-4-5 .75-, -z L ip' I TI L -31 ' . f bi' !f3"f'2fLbQ3" 89?-7-73 if' '11, .1 xt- ,-,...1i.tAL,'sg,a-T' ' z , I, , IB' ' -.SH-Sl,:q1',A,-P'1 -- 7' x at 3+ ri?- '9' M425 fI5I1iIIips E. J. POPE 81 SON L. COAL - FUEL OIL - CASOLINE MOTOR OIL Phone 658-2470 Blount Olive, North Carolina if DRINK 915- YV' X 66, I fjggjla., cocA-coLA Q if '44 'M IN KING slzs: tl 'Sk X NS COI71jJIIlIlt'Ilf.S Of NEIL JOSEPH'S LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR SHOP Colclshoro. North Carolina SOUTHERN LUNCH CAFETERIA Goldsboro, North Carolina A GOLDSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA HEILIG-MYERS COMPANY Furniture and House Furnishings Goldsboro, North Carolina CAROLINA TRACTORS, INC. Massey - Ferguson Sales dr Svruicc Dial 73-1-0781 Goldsboro, North Carolina l DUMAS GIDDEN5 OIL 0 A Fine Faghifmg Be SURE with PURE for Goldsboro, N. C. 'N Go"'5'o'o Ninety-seven years TOWN AND COUNTRY GAS CO., MUSIC 8- SPORTS INC, "It Pays to Playv Tappan Distributor Sheet Music Sporting Goods Pianos SERVING EASTERN CAROLINA Musical Inst. 'I'.V.'s Organs Goldsboro - Fremont - Salem Stereos Radios Kington-Turbgro 202 E. Ivillflllf COICISIJOIU, N. C. CALYPSO PLYWOOD COMPANY THE BORDEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina THOMPSON-FRANCIS MODERN SUPER MARKET SERVICE YYHEN YOU NEED ITI Phone 658-22198 Mount Olive. North Carolina BEST WISIIES TO THE CLASS OF 1962 TYNDALL FUNERAL HOME Phone 658-2303 Mount Olive. North Carolina ROBINSON'S DRUG STORE Goldsboro, North Carolina SMITH BROTHERS' STORE GENERAL MERCHANDISE XVholesalers of Gas, Kerosene. Fuel, Oil, Com Buyers: Soy Beans and Cotton Ginning DUDLEY, NORTH CAROLINA WOOTEN OIL AND FUEL COMPANY Shell Petroleum Products Phone REpublic 4-1357 Goldsboro, North Carolina GRIFFIN BAR-B-Q PIG AND CHICKEN Goldsboro, North Carolina It,s all right. Mr. Kraft, we've got it now ROLLINS APPLIANCE CENTER Phone RE 4-6282 201 S. Center Street Goldsboro, North Carolina HUB DEPARTMENT STORE Goldsboro, North Carolina QUALITY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY 1013 N. X1'illium Street Goldsboro. North Carolina -v I F if E2-Q Compliments of BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE Nlount Olive. North Carolina SEEGARS HARDWARE 81 S'UPPLY CO. Hardware, Seeds, Feeds, Chicks, and Groceries 118 North Iohn Street Goldsboro, North Carolina COLLEGE DRIVE-IN We specialize in good foods." SANDXVICHES SHORT ORDERS Phone 658-3768 Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of LITTLE GEM BARBER SHOP Mount Olive, North Carolina SMITTY'S DRIVE-IN AND TASTEE FREEZ Phone 658-9118 Located on U. S. 117 North Mount Olive, North Carolina IG A FOODLINER Groceries FRESH NIEATS AND VEGETABLES "The Place for Better Food and Service' Mount Olive. North Carolina My H I-TI:- MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY IN APPRECIATION for MOUNT OLIVE JUNIOR COLLEGE NORTH CAROLINA STATE CONVENTION OF ORIGINAL FREE WILL BAPTIST CHURCHES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE STEPHEN SNIITH President NEUSE TRACTOR COMPANY Diul T35-0753 Blount Olive lligliway Goldsboro, North Carolina Compliments of PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Goldsboro. North Carolina COZART PACKING CO., INC. XVholesule Only XVe Specialize in Self-Service Packages Phone R155-0262-Office RE 5-1566 Goldsboro, North Curolinu Compliments of ROBERT R. MARTIN STORE Highway 55 By-Pass Mount Olive. North Carolina R. H. OIL COMPANY Full-O-Pep-Gasoline-Kerosene Fuel Oils UCONOCOU Motor Oils and Greases Goldsboro, North Carolina No, No, girls. You are supposed to sell, not drink! Compliments of ETHEL'S MOUNT 2LgmgED2l:o?,I'EANER5 MThi Igidies' and Ghilclrerfs shop 553-3034 ' oun ive arsaw 116 N. Center Street North Carolina Mount Olive. North Carolina JOHN LEE PIPKIN Phone PA 3-3376 - Route -I, Box 37-A Pink Hill Highway Kinston, North Carolina Distrilmtor TOMS TOASTED PEANUTS FIRST CITIZENS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina Member FDIC Compliments of MR. AND MRS. MARVIN BARNETT Pantego, North Carolina HATCH AND HARPER General Merclmndise SEEDS Mount Olive, North Carolina 120 V' VICTORY WAREHOUSE For the sale of Lcaf Tobacco Clarence XVhitlcy Richard Cray Dial RE 5-2075 Goldsboro, North Carolina H. L. MALONE INSURANCE AGENCY Kinston, North Carolina BELK TYLERS Kinston. North Carolina LASSITER FABRIC SHOP Mount Olivc, North Carolina EVAN'S ABATTOIR Darwint ISI Iohn Evans Owners and Operators Custom Slnughtering XVholesale Meats Mount Olive, North Carolina REAVE'S RESTAURANT Mount Olive, North Carolina BEN ELLIS BOYS' AND MEN'S CLOTHING Goldsboro, North Carolina A .Q llgmil-254 21-153.-.J l Y ' ,Q r -- - Q ' 'Y---44. J 'af- . - ' ' "'.:'.3f?.:f' -QE.'LTT 'fffe-1-f.-f if if' ' ,Lc- --3'i!w.4.-.V . -O ., .. 4, ,M MOUNT OLIVE TRIBUNE Boosting Nlount Olivc 'Iunior Collcge Each Tuesday und Friday 1:21 NORTH CAROLINA STATE WOMAN'S AUXILIARY CONVENTION of Original Free XViII Baptists Salutes MOUNT OLIVE JUNIOR COLLEGE For Its Educational Progress and Christian Service OFFICERS OF THE CONVENTION Mrs. J. C. Moye, Sr., President Mrs. Frank L. XValston, Vice-President Mrs. Almond YVarriCk, Secretary Mrs. Raymond T. Sasser, Treasurer Mrs. Felton XVatson, Enlistment Chainnan Mrs. Rohert B. Crawford, Youth Chairman Mrs. David XV. Hansley, Study Course Chairman Mrs. Clarence F. Bowen, Program Chairman Mrs. P. L. Barrow, CIIIICIYGIIIS Home Chairman Mrs. J. K. Rhodes, Benevolent Chairman Mrs. Carl Dudley, Field XVorker Mrs. H. L. Spivey, Pen Chairman ANNA PHILLIPS EDUCATION LOAN FUND COMMITTEE Mrs. 1. C. Sasser Mrs. Bagley Morris Mrs. E. 1. Cassick 122 Sfudenf D Adams, Charles Raymond, 1002 Neuse Drive, New Bem, N. C. Adams, James Ray, 225 East Main Street, VVashington, N. C. Atkinson, Lois, Route 1, Box 209, Cove City, N. C. Bailey, Lan-y Wayne, 902 North Virginia Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Barefoot, Kenneth Ray, Route 2, Mount Olive, N. C. Barnett, Marvin Hugh, Jr., Route 1, Box 38, Pantego, N. C. Beddard, Sandra Olivia, Route 1, Box 154, Ayden, N. C. Bellamy, James XVofford, 4805 Bowden Avenue, Portsmouth, Virginia Best, Patricia Lynn, Route 3, Box 177, Mount Olive, N. C. Best, NVilliam XVoodrow, Jr., P. O. Box 209, Mount Olive, N. C. Bissette, Judith Fay, Route 1, Sims, N. C. Bordeaux, Herbert Durant, II, P. O. Box 162, Mount Olive, N. C. Braswell, Kenneth Harold, 1513 Catalpa Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Brinson, Lois Ann, Route 1, Box 32, New Bern, N. C. Brock, Jimmy Lewis, 124 East XVilliamson Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Brown, Floyd Lee, Jr., Route 2, Box 46, Beulaville, N. C. Bryan, Howard Franklin, 600 Carey Road, Kinston, N. C. Bunn, Louvenia, Route 1, Box 378, Ayden, N. C. Bums, George Howard, VVells Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Byrd, Helen Carol, Route 1, Dudley, N. C. Byxd, YVanda Kay, Route 1, Albertson, N. C. Callihan, Margaret Eleanor, Route 3, Box 88, Tabor City, N. C. Clark, Ruth Cotton, 1719 South Elm Street, Greenville, N. C. Cobb, Glenn Gary, 415 Kildee Street, Clayton, N. C. Cox, Linda Kaye, Route 2, Box 282, Greenville, N. C. Crawford, Bobby Russell, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C. Crawford, Doris Faye, Route 1, Dudley, N. C. Cutler, Lycurgus Henry, IV, 1408 East Beech Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Dail, Clara Sasser, Route 1, Box 147, Mount Olive, N. C. Dail, George Adrian, Box 56, Calypso, N. C. Drew, Sgt. Howard Douglas, 400 Bolling Drive, Goldsboro, N. C. Duff, Malcolm Frederick, Jr., Route 1, Box 232, Holly Ridge, N. C. Dutton, Edna Faye, Route 1, Box 163 Rockingham, N. C. Elmore, Jeremiah Packer, III, Route 2, Goldsboro, N. C. Elmore, Neal XVallace, Dover, N. C. Ezzell, Edith Raymond, Route 1, Box 80, Rose Hill, N. C. Flowers, Hettie Estelle, 608 North Center Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Futch, NVilliam Emest, Jr., P. O. Box 361, Grifton, N. C. Garris, Shirley Jerusha, Route 1, Box 152, Ayden, N. C. Gillis, Barbara, lt' . East College Street, Mount Olive, N. C. irecfory Ginn, Patsy Gray, Route 4, Box 448, Goldsboro, N. C. Goodrich, Robert Frederick, Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. Goodwin, Alice Jean, 232 7th Avenue, East Rockingham, N. C. Grady, Mary Lois, Route 4, Box 381, Mount Olive, N. C. Grady, Sandra Lynn, Route 4, Box 98, Mount Olive, N. C. Grant, Carol Jean, P. O. Box 102, Dover, N. C. Greenhill, Susan Abbott, XVest Main Extension, Mount Olive, N. C. Gziffith, Malcolm Pittman, 1808 East Fifth Street, Greenville, N. C Grubbs, Herman Adrian, Sr., Route 1, Box 170, Mount Olive, N. C. Gurley, Billy Rex, Route 1, Dudley, N. C. Hall, Ethel Mae, Route 9, Greeneville, Tennessee Hardy, Belinda Gray, Route 2, Box 53, La Grange, N. C. Harrison, Kenneth Gage, Route 3, Box 226, Kinston, N. C. Harrison, Sylvia Anne, Route 2, Box 340, Grifton, N. C. Hinson, Dorothy Irene, P. O. Box 92, XVarsaw, N. C. Howard, Priscilla Ann, Route 2, Box 134, Deep Run, N. C. Howell, Ruth Hardy, Route 4, Box 408, Kinston, N. C. Hume, Margaret Louise, 607 Scriven Road, Seymour Johnson, A.F.B. Goldsboro, N. C. Jackson, Phillip Lee, Route 3, Box 426, VVilson, N. C. Jemigan, Huldah Gray, Route 2, Box 445-A, Bladenboro, N. C. Jemigan, Jimmie Robert, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Johnson, George Alexander, Route 2, Box 159, Dover, N. C. Johnson, Sara YVanda, Box AA, Newport, N. C. Jones, Edward Chestly, 315 Park Avenue, Clinton, N. C. Jones, Johnnie Glenwood, Route 2, Pink Hill, N. C. Keech, Phyllis Rae, Route 1, Belhaven, N. C. Kelly, Jo Ann, P. O. Box 118, Newport, N. C. Kenney, Carolyn Sue, Route 9, Greeneville, Tennessee Kenney, Joyce Gay, Route 9, Greeneville, Tennessee Lambert, Hilda Puckett, Box 231, Calypso, N. C. Lancaster, Ann Harriette, Route 2, Goldsboro, N. C. Latta, Douglas, 210 Holly Road, Goldsboro, N. C. Lee, Rayford Louis, P. O. Box 143, Four Oaks, N. C. Little, XVoodley Hughes, Route 1, Smithfield, N. C. McCoy, Catherine, Route 2, Box 144, Grifton, N. C. McCoy, Melissa Dean, Route 1, Cove City, N. C. Malone, Clifton Lawrence, 1800 Queens Road, Kinston, N. C. Malpass, Enoch Lee, 707 North Pineview Avenue, Goldsboro, N. C Mangum, Margaret Pruette, P. O. Box 236, Faison, N. C. 123 Sfudenf Direcfory Mann, William Edgar, Jr., MR Box 206, Midway Park, N. C, Martin, Charles Thomas, Route 1, Four Oaks, N. C. May, Robert Milton, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Miller, Jackie NVest, Route 2, Mount Olive, N. C. Minchew, Viron Earl, Route 2, Princeton, N. C. Minschew, George Erick, VVQ-iyside Motel, YVilson, N. C. Moses, John Joseph, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Mozingo, George Howard, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C. Mozingo, Paula Faye, P. O. Box 57, Seven Springs, N. C. Nethercutt, Linda Ann, Route 1, Chinquapin, N. C. Newton, Winifred lone, Route 2, Dunn, N. C. O'Briant, Nancy Clare, 89 Robinson Drive, Newport News, Virginia Outlaw, Douglas Grey, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Overman, Ernest Neel, Route 1, Box 252-T, Goldsboro, N. C. Ovemian, Robert Jarrell, Jr., 518 Bryan Boulevard, Goldsboro, N. C. Parker, Cecil James, Route 1, Box 191, Holly Ridge, N. C. Parker, James Ronnie, Route 1, Holly Ridge, N. C. Parker, Lewis Wayne, Route 3, Box 75-A, Jacksonville, N. C. Petteway, Ruth Stilley, Route 5, Box 33, New Bern, N. C. Pittman, Mary Jean, Route 2, Lucama, N. C. Pope, Mary Belle, Free Will Baptist Children's Home, Middlesex, N. C. Potter, Martha Joyce, 110 East Chelly Street, Warsaw, N. C. Potter, Mary Lou, 110 East Chelly Street, Warsaw, N. C. Powell, Michael Lee, Route 2, Johnsonville, South Carolina Price, Jackie Duland, 813 North Virginia Street, Goldsboro. N. C. Price, Joyce Faye, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Price, Kemiit Shelton, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Price, Lois Rae, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Pringle, Linda Darlene, Box 282, Newport, N. C. Pugh, Ann Gillentine, 2410 Georgia Avenue, New Bern, N. C. Queen, Ilse Katherine, 709 Davis Street, Jacksonville, N. C. Rice, Jean Mercer, 308 East Main Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Riggs, Emestine, Route 3, Box 212, New Bem, N. G. Rivenbark, Judith Ann, 407 1Vest Chestnut Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Roberts, Joyce Faye, Route 3, Four Oaks, N. G. Rogers, Barry Gardner, 406 Bordeaux Street, Jacksonville, N. C. Rogers, WVilliam Bryant, Jr., 1105 Jordan Boulevard, Goldsboro, N. C. Rollins, Gerald Daniel, Route 3, Bethel, N. C. Rouse, Marvin Dwight, Route 1, Seven Springs, N. C. Russell, Nonnan Elwood, Jr., 1311 Holman Street, Kinston, N. C. Sanders, Jimmie Johnson, Route 1, Box 208, Holly Ridge, N. C. 124 Sasser, Joyce Lynann, Box 224, NVoodbine, Georgia Saunders, Gordon Lee, 711 Smith Street, Suffolk, Virginia Shivar, Marian Bertha, Route 1, Seven Springs, N. C. Smith, Amelia Jayne, Box 12, Smith Avenue, Garland, N. C. Smith. Benjamin Fitzhugh, 306 XY:-st John Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Smith, Jimmy Dexter, Route 1, Dudley, N. C. Smith, Li i1xx't D od Earl. Route 2, Box 106, Goldsboro, N. C. Smith, Sallie Diane, Route 1, Box 203, Kinston, N, C. Staton, Ben Joe, Forcston, South Carolina Stevens, Billy Levoy, Route 1, Box 133, Goldsboro, N. C. Stone, Angela Elizabeth, 6731 Forest Hill Avenue, Richmond, Virginia Stone, Athel Algary, Route 1, Box 63, Pamlico, South Carolina Sunnnerlin, Norma Carole, Box 125, Pink Hill, N. C. Sumner, Billy NYard, Box 66, Beulaville, N. C. Sumner, Eugene Murphy, Route 2, Pink Hill, N. C. Sutton, Linda Gail, 1507 Lawrence Lane, Kinston, N. C. Taylor, Ruby Frances, Box 33, Sea Level, N. C. Thompson, Mary Sue, Route 2, Smithfield, N. C. Tillman, Robert Livingston, 108 East Station Street, Mount Olive N. C. Troublefield, Ruby Mae, Route 1, Box 67, Faison, N. C. Troutman, XVilliam Harrison, Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. Tyler, Jolm Donnell, Jr., P. O. Box 53, Robersonville, N. C. 1Vallace, Linda Suggs, Route 2, Box 203, Kinston, N. C. VVaters, Ann Mozingo, P. O. Box 62, Seven Springs, N. C. 1Vebb, Marcia Danelle, Route 2, Box 544, XVilson, N. C. XVebster, James Noah, Route 1, Box 225, Pinetown, N. C. XVeeks, James Ray, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. VVest, Phillip VVayne, Route 1, Box 311, Plymouth, N. C. 1Vhitley, Mack Arthur, Route 2, Box 141-D, VVilson, N. C. VVhitman, Darby Harold, Route 4, Box 245, Mount Olive, N. G. VVi1cox, Helen Lois, 206 Bolling Drive, Seymour Johnson A.F.B. Goldsboro, N. C. XYilliams, Lynda Marion, Route 1, Newton Grove, N. C. XVilliams, Mamie Louise, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. XVood, Wallace VVinchell, 1305 East XValnut Street, Goldsboro, N. C 1Vooten, Phyllis Evon, Route 2, Apartment 28, Riverview Court Tarboro, N. C. VVorthington, Linda Alice, Route 1, Box 16, Ayden, N. C. Yelverton, Joan Camille, Route 2, Box 195-A, Fremont, N. C. Autographs Aufograplrs Aufographs :duct of n'l'er Q , M CUIFIIY BI! INDIANA AVENUF WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. Aufographs F s 1 I l 3 E ? 5 i. ri i 1 11 'A T gi - 1-..--.,-.. .... ..--. .-...- ....... .... , --..-..,-.. .... .,,. , ..- .-... . . .. ,. .. .'.. . .- .. .Y ,,.. ....., .. f.. ..., .. , .. ..L f X :swim , 55,911 .qw 5-117 wq ,f,f f 1 f A vQkLm.,!"'E king' ,ng-aa, x ' 11'-H."'W .V f- ". f "f .'1"-Y ' V . H 1, ig ii' C:.J3r,1g!4xJQl3 . ..-,A .3 ' -zu A -. - -- A .e 'V-"ti"'l" ' X 1 ,. '- -'f'?-P1,l"' I" -' Lf:"".'4'i'1-1-1. ' 4- A -f '- ' . .- , . 'f'31-'Mi'-fiiq px , 5 ' ' , ' ' -,mv ' n . w l N I I , .- I Z x 1 -.- . ' I ! f 5' A V X, w - 1 ' Ll, k 'Q -, ' 4 I xx 1. v t , . a, , 1.-'1w.:f" -' . . fxwcwx-' L .. 4', 'n','.A Q "J W . .A , A,,,, .:-,WA - , . . 1--.1 fu- , . . , . I- -., Elf .. ..4..,, , W uggn, 'Q' Ar. ff-:Lx-Q.m.f, of all fhaf I have mei. - Tennyson

Suggestions in the Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) collection:

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


Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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