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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 136


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1963 volume:

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"If- IAiY?7'5?5 i Q P If 4 -,, , 'Qglix Jimi' - W, A gs? - V- A , f wQf,:,,i., ,ry ' 5 f-glzqxtgg-:I-.Ig ' 4 ' V 1+ 4 V Q A " Q!, Qv L. Z ' -,. . " ' ' .5 PET! .?'1'iEr:" H Ee" F ' .1 + Q ' t -'S 13 xvfzsf +A' s '-15 f"ff,-4ftE1?1f:' L1 fN' 1.f5'-'?' x. -1 ' ' ' fi Y-4 41 'Y V "1 15255 ,Q 3 ' -' '4?Ttxd2N-. mivf uanves Mounl Olive Junior College Mount Olive, Norlh Carolina 1963 Volume IX M t Olive College Library published by the Student Body Melissa Dean McCoy E. Lee Malpass co-editors Clifton Lawrence Malone assistant editor Judith Bissette business manager Linda Pringle advertising manager Lois Brinson literary editor STUDENT ACTIVITIES ADMINISTRATION 81 FACULTY CLASSES ADVERTISEMENTS lim , it ., I deli , L 1 Page 6 Page 66 Page 84 Page IO4 C 373 MO f ex X., 1 ..-:sex -Qs ' 1-,JQ x DEDICATION We have grown to love his vivacious personality, his gallant walk, his friendly srnile, and his words of praise, because they are so characteristic of him. His warm interest in each individual student, his deep sincerity in his work, his unselfish desire to share his :N . ex N. 5 1 .-'I' , fqx knowledge with others, and his willingness to help those in need are a fine tribute to his profession. To show our deep respect, appreciation, and love we dedi- cate the I963 OLIVE LEAVES to . . . MR. MICHAEL J. PERRET. ' '- . - . THROUGH A GlASS IlARKlY we viewed our surroundings during the first few weeks of this new experience of ours called "college life." We came, amateurs in the art of education, with our vision impaired by lack of knowledge and lack of self- confidence. We were received into the open arms and open hearts of our faculty and administration whom we have come to view . . . Q.. . ,,,. 5 'TF' J. vs- -ll' V -1 I , .1 ,Y . Hrv- , ,- . AV: 4' 'u ' v . , , S . 5523 fx Pax 'ir ,fi R bl ,X fu, jr., .W , I . . ' . X i 1 W . N91 '- z , x I' ' ' N r r . 8, 4 1 I 4 I 1 v X' I I vb-01 ' an 5' '4 V -.lhl ini 'E-P, -Q Wi, Ly, 5 i L , Q' " ' - f"' - " n-an ,. -' ..- Y' ' l 'f I r V , - Iv-, 1.13 . .-. if -if -. .' ' I ' ' ' - ,, I-, 4 Af, ' A ', I ' 'uf ' - '-iff-'E - - ..2-'.. " .-' If ' ,"L, 1 ,Aww . "-'W' A I F. 1' J . 'ks-:AU ' rv, I I ju. ,-.ini - Q, . Jo rl ' 1 - ,tQ.s,V':, ."' ig ,,,, j.-cv-.7 , f I., 'wk Q ..f .- - U .ff - 1- f--if .fe 53 3 1111- 1" -' '-0.4. '1-,,Ef'.j"'vl'5' - ...' "gg?4g.:f'f "-'.: t", 85' W' ." "2 1 ' h any V - .,,,- 1. , .T :A L44 .15 71:-aj? i,l,.,tjf-nw 9' bl' gi... .,-5,. 'vp 1-3, '-r '. ,, -v ,' ' A, . 5., in I . ., . ae- -'lv ""'f' v Y 4 "ux'.' "JL J N 1 " ,rfb 77:-'V " Lf. 'w-4 ' --0 " '73 1Pr-.ff ' .-'L.".3""' " 'f'7v ""' '-.i -- "f -"'7i',', , . 3 1.-4-, . V x Q ,v,, . .f -4. .,,,, , vs. '-1' Trng, ' , 'T . of 4, ' ffl! 5 7 . , f ..,J v-1 . -4. -L. 1.., - -L U. gf ,W J' 7' , ww f.gfr4' 11211 A 1"- :fide da NEW MEMBERS of the faculty and staff are welcomed to the College family by Dr. W. Bur- kette Raper, President of the College. From left to right are Dr. Raper, Miss Gayle Melton of the English Department, Douglas Barnett of the Music Department, and Edward Miles, who is the new Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings. STUDENTS ARRIVING on Sep- tember 6 bring with them high hopes of success in college life and plenty of clothes, suit- cases, books, and trunks. . S-. j' 'O ZZ AQ 1 - G E T T I N G AC- QUAINTED as they unpack and get set- tled in their new "home" are Judith lpock,Carolyn Stocks, Ethel Smith, and Shirley Garris. st lb L A ',f"0lw 5 . ' i .. 2 . ..,., -fu R li X-tqll iai I t -Vt, is l lf--A ' ' 37-1- E l " elf 'F F A C U L T Y ADVISERS help ease the many prob- lems that confront new students. Mr. Michael Pelt, adviser to this group, answers questions con- cerning various phases of college lite. Lett to right are Winnifred Averett, Judith Dudley, A d r i a n G r u b b s , Lee Jernigan, Randall Jones, C a ro ly n Fitzgerald, and Barbara Becton. NEW STUDENTS listen intently to Miss Melton as she gives directions on how to take their place- ment exams. REGISTRATION for the tall semester p r e s e n t s problems for students and faculty alike. Here Profes- sor Joseph Vann and George Harrison strive to find a satisfactory sched- ule for George. .2 -f. is in ,. T! 2 -1 f - l.,,,.XVw ,gs H M ' 1 .2 ig' 8 , it A-Q I . JJ' i' :Wi 'Bt sk PING PONG CHAMPION George Mozingo displays the skill which helped him to win the championship in the Ping Pong Intramural Competition. Each year the College's intra- mural program is commenced by this competition among our students. Although the College does not as yet offer an inter- collegiate athletic program, our students are not deprived of participating in a whole- some recreational program. STUDYING is an important phase in any student's lite. Time and place do not seem to be important as Lois Brinson listens attentively to Howard Bryan's explanation of a gram- mar rule, CONVOCATION SPEAK- ER Dr. Leo Jenkins lcen- terl, President of East Car- olina College, is shown with Dr. Ray O'Donnell tleftl, Dean of Mount Ol- ive Junior College, and Dr. Burkette Roper, President of the College, just before the Convocation exercises on September I7. Dr. Jenkins opened his ad- dress by congratulating the College on its rapid and meritorious progress in the tield ot education. He challenged the stu- dents to learn to think for themselves in order that they might gain the most from their college ex- perience. l-:,?-.VZ V ,Iv .. I -f , . tw ,Qi - MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION members for 1962-63 pose following a join t meeting at which they planned the year's work. Members are fbeginning leftl Mrs. Lois Boyette, Mrs. Janie Archer, Miss Margaret Turner, Mrs. Shirley Williams, Mrs. Josephine Ricks, Mrs. Lo- relle Martin, Mrs, Kath- leen Warren, Mrs. Mil- dred Councill, and Miss Gayle Melton. Beginning left Cstondingl are Mr. Joseph Vann, Mr. Donald Becker, Mr. M. J. Perret, Mr. Ed Miles, Mr. Mich- ael Pelt, Mr. Douglas Bar- nett, Mr. Robert Moye, and Dr. Roy O'Donnell. FLOAT PREPARATIONS for the Mount Olive Farm- er's Day Parade seem to be halted as the World Series attracts the at- tention of students Cbegin- ning clockwisel Delores Askew, Eddie Mann, James Ray Weeks, Shelton Price, Barry Rogers, "Happy" Cross, Anne Harrison, and Barbara Davis. Diligent Pat Barefoot's attitude concerning the e n t i r e matter is that baseball or no baseball, this work must be completed. CO L L E G E PARTICI- PATION in community events is continued as the S.G.A. sponsors a float in the Mount Olive Farmer's Day Parade. The theme, "A c o l lege education means better days, better ways, and also pays," por- trays the importance of a college education. l, ,C- I Fw. X Q L - u 'Ps A, ., fl- Acouscit EDUCATION mms . B g- g Qt -,. "4 S", BA- K.. Y. THE S T U D E N T GOVERN- MENT ASSOCIATION, now in its tenth year, has earned the loyal support and trust of the student body, because of its successful endeavor to actively represent the individual stu- dent. Under the leadership of its ex- ecutive committee, the Student Government Association dis- charges a variety of discipli- nary and administrative func- tions and is responsible for the distribution of funds provided for student activities. These duties are effectively adminis- tered through a number of smaller bodies. PRESIDENT-Howard Bryan S.G.A. OFFICERS were instal- led by Dean Roy C. O'Donnell during a special chapel pro- gram. From left to right are Dean O'Donnellg Howard Bry- an, presidentg Lois Brinson, secretaryg Pat Barefoot, treas- urerg and Adrian Grubbs, vice- president. R- viz S.G.A. FUNDS are desig- nated to be used by the various clubs and organi- zations on campus by the Finance Committee labovel. The solution to the problem of finding a workable and balanced budget is not an easy one as can be testified by committee members lbe- ginning leftl A d r i o n Grubbs, Howard Bryan, Pat Barefoot, and Lois Brinson. C L A S S SPEAKERS are Sophomore Anne Harri- son lrightl and Freshman Frances Albertson lleftl. The class speakers are elected by popular vote of their respective classes and act as official repre- sentatives for their classes at all formal occasions. FACULTY ADVISER - Professor Joseph M. Vann COLLEGE SOCIAL LIFE is directed by the Social Committee irighti. Chair- man .limmy Webster lcen- terl explains to lbeginning lefti Lois Brinson, Marcia Webb, Athel Stone, Ran- dall Callahan, and Pat Barefoot, members of the committee, plans for the Valentine Party. They have the responsibility of planning school parties and other social functions of the student body. NUAR 2 39 bd' . i C HONOR COUNCIL members are, seated tleft to rightl, Lois Brinson, Pat Barefoot, Anne Harrison, Joan West- brook, and Carole Malone. Standing are Billy Troutman, Adrian Grubbs, Earl Cowan, and Howard Bryan. Mount Olive Junior College operates on the principle that growth in character and personality comes only through self-direction and self-control under Christian guidance, Our Honor System is designed to place moral responsibility upon the individual student. The Honor System is enforced by three bodies-the Honor Council, the Men's Judiciary Council, and the Women's Judiciary Council. The highest of these judicial councils, the Honor Council, is composed of the executive officers of the SGA. and representatives from each class, elected by the members of each class and apportioned on the basis of one representative for each twenty-five students or part thereof. All serious offenses concerning the in- fraction of the College Constitution, its rules of conduct, and the usages of the Student Government Association come under the jurisdiction of the Honor Council, .1 .n .. .- .-. B 1, - A ,V KF Y. gi' 'L 'i F '- i"vg.l . L i tv ,ia ' . lr I .Y I, ' ' V ' . -f Ax" . wg ,il , gg, iw -I . pil' . 4 - ' . -f if, ,l-,1 'J' , 1. il' - 3 -i. . , , . .- i l . x .. X1 1 Vi. ,.,, x y., ,3 W, -' Ll, ,V V V-.ri it e '- M J J Li 4 Q., , 'Aw 4 it 5.2 N 11-A' gf i- ' ' Q rf' Iv' I .. A 4- xv if ' , ' J i 'rx :Y :. 5 . -A -- ' , ..- . - n. i X , -'A' 'L 'll' -:NY P .- " l H 4 'r- ','.-. vlkv Va i i ,i fl it ll 6 . W A -u . 4 V 1g"'-7 N NLT! ll K Q Q K as-Ei5v,'x'355i LM Xxlthff 9 ' ' ' l -gr- 'lin d 'E X. L,iNllL,, l stigui' P ' 1 f A ""' 139, i"' -.1-. J' " i O-'ff' l s. JF-if Y exft-"f M- -- - , '. " -4 ',V .-g ,ff J-51,1 ff',4,, Ei '..Mi,5- i C- .,,1i,-Af-4. .id -1 . .pf - ,wtf J- Q,-is it 4-'--J H4 rn- s. . I A'.v.1" ,- M' fl' ," gm' '. . kj?- QI 5 N4 lf, Q.. rf, 1 31 I. in -rf , - Y - 5- 1-Q ' 1 Ii., 1, K I3 sn' 1' Jie N Q jx... -1 .CQ filigi Ct br ,, i. P If W ,rid ... A-. WY i F. -qs.. 'F f E. 'fl f4l'X4fa9-'01 Se A .. . 7 I . A 1.4! 0 'U' 14 , I J. l THE MEN'S JUDICIARY COUNCIL governs the social activities of mole resident students. Mem- bers of the council are elected by male residents of the College, and the Dean of Men serves as ad- viser to the council. Chair- man Floyd Brown Cstand- ingl discusses the rules and regulations with council members Lannis Jones, Marshall Catoe, and Bill Futch. THE WOMEN'S JUDICI- ARY COUNCIL hears all cases involving the infraction of social regu- lations concerning female residents. C h ci i r m a n Linda Worthington lstandingl reviews a case with members lleft to rightl Barbara Lane, Ann Pugh, Barbara Davis, and Carolyn Fitzgerald. The Dean of Women serves as adviser to this council. ... ..,.,..-.e...-w- ,...,.1- i N4 4 .41 l All 5 4 ll MISSIONARY PRAYER BAND is an organization which consists of mission-minded students. Specific prayers are made for those missionaries now serving on the field or those preparing for mission work. Officers lbeginning leftl Linda Worthington, prayer leader, Winnifred Averett, secretary-treasurer, Earl Cowan, president, and Barbara Becton, vice-president, work on one of their projects. FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS labovel, planning the year's activities, are fbeginning leftl Mr. Michael Perret, adviser, Bill Rogers, vice president, Anne Harrison, secretary, Judy Dudley, president. Not shown is Norma Carole Summerlin, treasurer. Knowledge of France-her culture, people, and history-is greatly expanded by the programs presented at the monthly meetings of the French Club. YOUTH FELLOWSHIP officers lbeginning left? Pat Bare- foot, secretary-treasurer, George Harrison, vice-president, .loan Westbrook, president, and Mr. Michael Pelt, adviser, meet to discuss program plans for the weekly fellowship meetings. Each Wednesday night students gather in the Student Center to enjoy hymn singing, games, refresh- ments, and fellowship. l 4 THE HENDERSON SCI- ENCE CLUB, affiliated with the Collegiate Acad- emy of the North Caroli- na Academy of Science, seeks to promote an ac- tive interest in science through research, field trips, and lectures. Each member of the club works on a science project which usually requires some re- search and concentrated scientific effort. Officers of the club are Cbeginning leftl Mrs, Lorelle F. Mar- tin, adviser, Gerald Hill, vice-president, Jo An n Kelly , librarian, Clay Scott, president, Shirley Garris, secretary, and Bill Rogers, treasurer. Mrs. Martin seems to be dis- playing some delightful plans to the officers. KAPPA CHI fraternity is a fellowship of minister- ial students at the college. lt seeks to give guidance to its members concern- ing the ministerial vocation and offers them actual experience in many phases of the ministry. Officers fbegin- ning lefti Jimmy Webster, vice-president, Bill Futch, president, and Adrian Grubbs, secretary, guide the organization. 'iiiiriitis as Q Q. lll' t .fi ,--- -r if PHI BETA LAMBDA of- ticers are lseated, begin- ning lettl, Mrs. Lois Boy- ette, adviser, Linda Prin- gle, president, Linda G. Price, secretary. Standing are Marjorie H e r r i n g , treasurer, Flora Hines, chaplain, Larry Thornton, vice-president, and Lynda Westbrook, reporter. The Phi Beta Lambda, former- ly the F u t u r e Business L e a d e r s of America, strives to introduce to its members certain aspects of the busines world which they would not ordinarily meet in their textbooks. THE ATHLETIC ASSOCI- ATION's activities are un- der the directorship of of- ficers lbeginning leftl Jimmie Sanders, presi- dent, Norma Carole Sum- rnerlin, secretary-treasur- er, and Randall Callahan, vice-president. Not shown is Mrs. Janie Archer, ad- viser. The Athletic Asso- ciation plans ond sponsors intramural tournaments in volleyball, speedball, soccer, and ping pong. Various other games are enjoyed by many students either as participants or as fans. Y COLLEGE CHORUS members pose for a formal picture before their Christmas Concert tour. First row Cbeginning leftl are Virginia Ann Miller Judy Dudley Carolyn Fitzger ald, Linda Worthington, Delores Askew Marjorie Herring Carole Malone Gayle Mc Clenny, Patricia Barefoot, Peggy Brown and Jean Pittman lseconcl rowl Director Doug las Barnett, Barry Rogers, James Spell Adrian Grubbs Winnifred Averett Mary Lou Potter, Melissa McCoy, Barbara Davis Ann Pugh Bill Rogers Lee Malpass Thomas Du Preej ithird rowl Billy Creech, Earl Cowan Lee Jernigan Robert Powell Dexter Langley Mark Godwin, Jimmie Sanders Howard Bryan Larry Malone John Jernigan and Jim my Sawyer. 'HN CHAPEL PROGRAMS are attended each Tuesday and Thursday by the entire student body. These hour long services are an important part of the student's spiritual growth. A variety of religious, cultural, and educational programs are presented. Mr. Pelt, College Chaplain, com- ments on an educational film just seen by the students, DORMITORY DEVOTIONS are held nightly in each of the girl's dormitories. These devotions seek to provide spiritual growth for each girl. Residents of the Dormitory Annex ibeginning leftl are Shirley Garris, Jean Pittman, Shirley Lamm, Carole Malone, Alice Parker, Anne Heath, Mrs. Jinnette, Judith lpock, Ann Pugh, Ethel Smith, Carolyn Stocks, Virginia O'Quinn, Marcia Webb, and Barbara Lane. Y T15 wiv C 1 1' 7 .fn l Atl 1, 'O Q Al' 4r.,ff"""""" ' 6 in . il' .sg I If e X 1-'T vi 4 N R. Q 2' COLLEGE MARSHALS are chosen by a faculty committee upon the basis of evidence of natural leadership, agree- able personality, attractive appearance, sincere attitude toward studies, at least a "C" average, and a whole- some attitude toward college and classmates. They serve at Convocation, Founder's Day, Commencement, and other school functions which need their assistance. Those honored by the faculty committee to serve as Marshals for l962-63 are beginning left fseatedl Judith Dudley and Marjorie Herring. Standing are Lois Brinson, Chief Howard Bryan, and Melissa McCoy. ill EUREKA SOCIETY new m e m b e r s are lseatedl Mary Lois Neel, Ann Pugh, and Linda Worth- ington. Standing are Me- lissa McCoy and Howard Bryan. Not pictured are Ruth Cotton Clark, Faye Dutton Carter, Douglas Outlaw, and Mrs. Anne Mozingo Waters. Eureka Society membership is by election of the society and is limited to liberal arts students. The Eureka Society is an honorary scholastic society com- posed of second-year stu- dents who have an aver- age of 2.0 with no grade lower than a "C" and w h o s e leadership a n d service to the C ol l e g e merit special recognition. The name of the Eureka S o c i e t y commemorates old Eureka College, a Free Will Baptist institution which was destroyed by fire in the early nineteen thirties. DEAN ROY O'DONNELL, adviser to the Eureka So- ciety, explains to new members the purpose of the society and the honor of membership. -Fifi 'gl l 'A up v .ff l ,.,.L4 Cf W' ,Ali Y-ff ea, CUBAN CRISIS causes intense concern a n d anxiety among these students. They keep well abreast with the latest developments in the tense world situa- tion by watching the news on television. Ray Fisher and Billy Creech lie on the floor to avoid blocking the view of their fellow students. ALUMNI OFFICERS, d u r i n g a November meeting at the College, make plans for raising Sl,OOO for the College building fund, Pictured from left are Edward Miles, vice - president, Andrew Hill, president, Margaret Turner, cor- responding secretory, Deanye Lee, treasurer, and Linda Cherry, re- cording secretary. BASKETBALLhas charmed Craig Albert- son, James Hunnings, Ed Jones, Jack Cox, Thomas DuPree, and Randall Callahan from the warmth of the in- side into the brisk cold of the November air. They keep warm, how- ever, as they all jump for the rebound. Fx ,1 7?..! ' i,'- ' SN -, CQ? A FACULTY RECITAL composed of inspira- tional religious music is presented during a spe- cial chapel program at the Baptist Church by Mrs. Kathleen Warren and Mr. Douglas Bar- nett of the Music De- partment. THANKSGIVING DIN- NER is served to the faculty and students of Mount OliveJuniorCol- lege on November l9 at the Mount Olive Elementary S c h o ol Cafeteria. Special guest is Dr. C. C, Henderson lextreme rightl, Col- lege benefactor and official College Phy- sician. THE COLLEGE CHOR- US, under the direction of Mr. Barnett, renders a most enjoyable and beautiful program of Thanksgiving music tor the guests at the Thanksgiving Dinner. M. 0. J. C. STARS OF 1963 is the theme of the float sponsored by the Student Government Association of the College in the Mount Olive Christmas parade. The "stars" are ileft to rightl Pat Barefoot, treasurer of S.G.A.g Lois Brinson, secretary of S,G.A., Joan Westbrook, president of Youth Fellowship, Judy Dudley, president of the French Club, and Melissa Mc- Coy, co-editor of OLIVE LEAVES, SCIENCE LECTURE speaker, Dr. E, A. Haseley, is a research scientist for DuPont in Kin- ston. A program of science lectures is sponsored each year by the Henderson Science Club and the Eastern North Carolina Section of the American Chemical Society. High school stu- dents from the immediate area joined our science students for this special four-hour pro- gram on November 5. A group of enthusiastic young "scientists" appear to comprehend Dr. Haseley's explanation of a diagram which aids his discussion of "The Nature of the Chem- ical Band." MUSIC SCHOLARSHIPS are awarded by the College to students who have outstanding mu- sical abilities. Recipients of voice scholarships for i962-63 are Cseatedl Melissa McCoy and Cstanding, beginning leftl Howard Bryan, Adrian Grubbs, and Linda Worthington. Miss Mc- Coy also received a piano scholarship in recognition of her outstanding services as accom- panist to the College chorus. I ' ,.r- --QLXRER , ,N-A "H Pi J, irffj l'Xxx .i 2-1 Ilount Olive College I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4? XL. I. FOUNDER'S DAY SPEAKER, Dr. Arthur D. Wenger, had no big problem getting acquainted with students. He must have made some witty statement to students Carolyn Fitzgerald, Joe Moses, Adrian Grubbs, Th o m a s DuPree, Virginia O'Quinn, and Flora Hines. DR. ARTHUR D. WENGER Ilettl, is introduced by Dr. Bur- kette Roper. Dr. Wenger, Pres- ident of Atlantic Christian Col- lege, spoke on the topic "The Distinctive Role ot the Church- Related College" in observance of the eleventh anniversary of the founding of Mount Olive College. AN INFORMAL TEA is given, following the Founder's Day ceremonies in honor of the wives of the College Board at Directors. Clockwise, Mrs. H. L. Spivey, Mrs. R. N. Hinnant, Mrs. Leopold Grantham, Mrs. E. H. Holton, Mrs. Ralph Mor- ris, Mrs. J. C. Moye, Mrs. C. L. Patrick, and Mrs. Burkette Ra- per seem to be thoroughly en- joying the tea and the com- pany. -T 1-... X Nu. STUDENT LIFE comes inside dur- ing the cold weeks just before Christmas. Students congregate around the book lockers, the coat racks, the bulletin boards, and in the lounge. lf you are looking for someone, just search out these places and you'll be sure to find him. Reading the announcements on the bulletin board is Linda Price, while .loan Yelverton and Shirley Lamm carry on a conver- sation with Ed Jones. On the other side of the hall Mary Lois Neel looks on as gentleman Joe Moses assists Linda Pringle with her coat. THE F A C U L T Y CHRISTMAS PARTY is held in the home of Dean and Mrs. Roy C. O'Donnell. With Dean and Mrs. O'Donnell are Mrs. Burkette Roper, serving punch, Mrs. William Boyette and Mr. Boyette, Mrs. Douglas Bar- nett and Mr. Barnett. CHRISTMAS TREE ornaments are carefully placed upon the Christ- mas tree by Tanya Kelly. Tanya is helping in the busy prepara- tions for the dorm Christmas Par- ty and for all the other many ac- tivities which bring in the Yule- tide Season. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS from friends and classmates bring to these girls many different emo- tions. Back row beginning left, Delores Askew seems surprised, Gail Blanchard happy, Faye Tay- lor pleased, Faye Britt tickled, Judy B o s t ic appreciative, Pat Barefoot excited, and Anita Wal- ker purely delighted. The scene of this merriment is the annual Christmas Party in the College Dorm. GF- 5, v l . r 4 ei., .vi .gi - K , vu 2 -as .l' I ve to ' 7' -- 4 1 CHESS swept the col- lege before Christmas. Engrossed in this game ibeginning leftl are George Zaytoun, Ray Fisher, Bill Futch, Larry Justice, Jimmie Sanders, Mary Lou Reynolds, Judy Bostic, Barbara Wilmer, and Elaine Phillips, CHRISTMAS SHOP- PING results in full hands, empty pockets, and glad hearts. JoAnn K e I ly, Pat Barefoot, Shelton Price, H e le n Steele, and James Ray Weeks re t u r n home laden with wonderful surprises for their friends and loved ones, CAROLING is a tradi- tional activity of the Yuletide Season. Mem- bers of the College Chorus visit various homes sharing with these families their me- lodious voices and cheerful spirits. CHRISTMAS PARTY GUESTS wait with anticipation as .loan Westbrook, one ofthe tive can- didates for Campus Queen, is escorted to the stage by Hughes Little. EACH CANDIDATE is asked a question prior to the crowning ot the new Campus Queen. It seems that Master of Cere- monies Howard Bryan has presented candidate Melissa McCoy with a very thought- provokinq Question. CAMPUS QUEEN, lovely Joan Westbrook, beams radiantly as Linda Pringle, Campus Queen for l962, places the crown on her head. The title ot Campus Queen is bestowed upon the lucky girl who is selected by a popular vote of the entire stu- dent body. "4 U, fl l R 9 Y Q I ", - -Q Y t i-wtf' i " -' uv. ' I "r.., l I. 5 Vl 9' cz- I 1 ,ig i Lf n sir , I : I . , I 4. 9535 e ' ef 1 l . , B-' 0 -- T lv s. O Ai.. , . 'li Tr . V " ' ' f T if .. T To it 'Xl ' E- 'iff' 'E QUEEN JOAN'S COURT possesses an air of serene royalty and graciousness. The charming members of the court are lleft to rightl Patricia Barefoot, Anne Harrison, Queen Joan Westbrook, Melissa McCoy, and Lois Brinson. ENTERTAINMENT for our Queen and her Court is provided by her many talented classmates. With Queen .loan are lbeginning leftl Thomas Harper, Larry Malone, Howard Bryan, and Jimmie Sanders. These "artists" pre- sented a skit about Christmas for the pleasure of her Majesty. SINGING a duet is not what Anne Harrison, a member of the Campus Queen Court, and George Harrison, her escort, are doing. They're just posing for the photographer who forgot to tell them to say "Chee-se". 125-1' 29 'E if CAMPUS QUEEN MISS JOAN WESTBROOK displays both the unadorned loveliness lobovel and the friendly and sincere personality lrightl which draws her fellow- students into the circle of her worm friendship. I 1 'NT sy M MELISSA McCOY seems to possess that inner-glow of warmth and beauty. vw Z 3 CN" Q tf W ,:... ip x ..-Y?f?"" 1 . ' n -tilifff. -vi-J Y if ,. 4,x..5f:23,. LQ, A. -A K p ' 'T1'f3Pg2I3u'f,1-V' wg?-N11 .. - , A 11 :Qty 'g V A ,. t"'1',Hi?'Q.1" T A -'sf i:J2- 1. .. ...U . ,JNL I, 4 .. mf" X af A w- An. PAT BAREFOOT'S cheerful disposition gains the admiration of the students. ANNE HARRISON'S vibrant personality matches her charming good looks. L i P, t LOIS BRINSON wins the support of her friends by her ever-present smile. scsi" will dfffi' 1 R 'Lag 4 ' - y 'sn- if. 4.. '1 'tif - 1-' -t " "ft :, , ' V r ROUND TABLE DIS- CUSSION GROUPS are often formed by stu- dents as they put their knowledge together in hopes of learning more when exam time ap- proaches. Shown in an earnest discussion of English Literature are a group of the sopho- mores. PRIVATE STUDY finds an ideal setting in the library, Engrossed in learning the difference between "mitosis" and "meiosis", S h e I t 0 n Price concentrates on his Botany notes. Be- hind Shelton, Anne Heath uses the una- bridged dictionary to aid her in her search for a more adequate understanding of vo- cabulary. STUDYING comes easy for some people. All they have to do is spend the night with their books. Ann Pugh fbelowl does just this. On the eve of a big French test, she takes her books to bed with herl GRADES are the meas- uring sticks which eval- uate in q.p.'s and se- mester hours how much we have reaped from our e a r n est ordeals with our books and our professors. Many stu- dents regard the small white report slips with disappointment a n d s h a m e while others view them with satis- faction, Beginning left, Hilda Tyndall, Jimmy Smith, Benny Smith, Larry Thornton, B i I l y Tadlock, and Virginia Miller share their suc- cesses and failures. li "' 14..- --er . V it sy! , es" - rX,f r. I, I :ir V ,Y-'r. 1 9 J , , J 9' 1 .f, 1 XIX X 'L 4 , 5.0 -7' S iii a gi il H . ,fy if A SCHOOL TRUCK is a gift of Mr. Carlyle Taylor of Snow Hill. Upon learning that the College was in need ofa truck, Mr. Taylor gave this one. This act of benevolence is deeply appreciated by the College, especially Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, Mr. Ed- ward Miles. Above, Mr. Miles is getting ready to take the truck on a test run. LIBRARIANS Mrs. M i I d r e d Councill tlefti, Mount Olive College, and Miss Emily Barks- dale, Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, confer on methods of raising the base's library standards to meet junior col- lege requirements. Mrs, Coun- cill hos nursed the Mount Olive College Library from a few hundred books, none of which were catalogued, to a 9,000 volume library in a period of only eight years. ,4 I -egg' vs 4 f x A , RADIOLOGICAL MON- ITORING techniques are taught to members of the chemistry class through the courtesy of the Local Civil Defense Department. Mrs. Lo- relle Martin, instructor, explains detoils of the monitoring equipment to ibeginning leftl Lar- ry Molone, Bobby Goodrich, Bill Rogers, and Clay Scott. NEW STUDENTS for the spring semester re- ceive a warm welcome to Mount Olive College from Howard Bryan, fextreme left? president ot the Student Govern- ment Association and Lee Malpass, lextreme right? co-editor of the Yearbook. With How- ard and Lee are lbegin- ning leftl Victor Man- nio, L l o y d Arneach, Shirley La m m, a Fl d Walter Cannon. CANDID CAMERA visits the Annual Staff. Members of the staff spent their semester break at school working on their pet hobby, the OLIVE LEAVES. Lois Brinson tlettl tries to write copy in spite ofthe annoy- ance of Lee Malpass, Lee is always telling jokes that oren't really funny, but they're so unfunny that you just have to laugh. Melissa McCoy and Judith Bissette Cbelow left? pull off their shoes and get down to some real work. Judith shows Melissa one of her more amusing creations. "Judith, you know you can't put that in the Yearbook!" "Let me out!" is the cry ot the Annual Staff lbelow rightl after tour long days and nights of work, work, and more work, Mrs. Martin seems to have forgotten and left a crack in the door. Escapees lbeginning bottomj are Lee Malpass, Judith Bissette, Linda Pringle, Lois Brinson, and Melissa McCoy. 34 l rl-of l lt BASEBALL has come to Mount Olive College mainly through the efforts of Ray Scarborough, citizen of Mount Olive. This outstanding athlete has shown an active in- terest in getting a good baseball program for the College. Beginning left Bill Rogers, Mark Godwin, Lee Jernigan, - .1 - U Es 5-. gf saga. ,up . , A .V ., and Victor Corbett are shown with Mr. Scarborough Cfront 1 . ' A - -' ' ., ,..4. rightl as they begin work on the new baseball diamond for the College. 'UN S .. '11 lqt, Xt, 'ikqz ,"'XYK'-. .3 X if il W rg M42-f U F ,ff Q K5 1' 535 HARD WORK will be rewarded by many hours of fun and enjoy- ment for these students who are helping to clear a site for their new baseball diamond. SPRING PRACTICE be- gins in earnest tor pros- pective members of the baseball team. With a new diamond to play on, the College must have a good team. TEAM MEMBERS are left to right, Randall Callahan, Marshall Ca- toe, Bill Rogers, Thom- as DuPree. Second row, L l oy d Arneach, Ben Staton, Floyd Brown, Erick Minschew. Back row, coach and faculty adviser Mr. Ed Miles, B i I ly Tadlock, Huey Little, Howard Bryan, and Jimmie Sanders, 60 BILL FUTCH, social science ma- jor, is a ministerial student, active in the Men's Judiciary Council and Kappa Chi. MELISSA MCCOY, a primary ed- ucation major, is a member of the Eureka Society, a Marshal, and Co-Editor of OLIVE LEAVES. CU ANN PUGH, elementary education ma- jor, is a member of the Women's Judici- ary Council, Yearbook Staff, and the Eureka Society. 36 l l 1 W., . l MARY LOIS NEEL, a primary edu- cation major, is a member of the Eureka Society and the Yearbook Staff. OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORES are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, citizenship, and partici- pation in extra-curricular activities. OLIVE LEAVES '63 honors these eight sophomore students. Their services to the College and their character have gained for them the respect and admiration of their fel- low students and of the College Fac- ulty and Administration. We feel that the indelible imprint these stu- dents have made has created a wor- thy heritage tor future students. All students worthy of this honor can- not be recognized in this space, but we do honor these eight. 05" I i RA-,Z JUDITH BISSETTE, is active in Mission- ary Prayer Band and Youth Fellowship as well as B u s i n e ss Manager of OLIVE LEAVES. HOWARD BRYAN, President of the SGA and Chief Marshal, is a member of the Eureka Society and the Honor Council. 37 , 'v 4' J..-If LARRY MALONE, a political science major, is a member of the Honor Council and the As- sistant Editor of OLIVE LEAVES. LINDA WORTHINGTON, tal- ented soloist, is a member ofthe Yearbook Staff, Women's Judic- iary Council, and the Eureka So- ciety. I I I I ff I fi I I I I . I ,Q-j u I gt 1 YOUTH FELLOWSHIP includes many interest- ing people and activi- ties in its weekly club programs. The Crafts- man Quartet, a group of gospel singers, en- tertained t h e cl u b members with a splen- did musical program. This was perhaps the most popular program of the year. Following the program Shirley Garris and James Spell enjoy each other's com- pany over punch and cookies as other mem- bers in the background socialize. PHI BETA LAMBDA sponsors delegates to the state convention of Future Business Lead- ers of America held in Durham each year. To finance their delega- tion, members of the club sell College stationery and College emblems. Patronizer Jasper Cowon buys a box of stationery from Betty Jo Bennett as other club members Glenn Fields, Gayle McClenny, and Nellie Waters take note of the business trans- action. STUDENT GOVERN- MENT ASSOCIATION meeting is led by vice- president Adrian Grubbs. The S. G. A., whose membership in- cludes the entire stu- dent body, holds monthly meetings to allow the students to voice their opinions on m a t t e r s concerning them or the College, to transact the business of the organization, and to make announce- ments of general inter- est to the students. lem I. r W " tr-L ,l if , 'li i a l 1 I in fill 2- g FRENCH CLUB members view scenes of France shown to them by Diane Serotta. As is evi- dent by the entrancement of the students, the programs pre- sented at the monthly meet- ings ofthe club are always in- teresting and educational. C A M P U S IMPROVEMENT CONFERENCES u n d e r the leadership of Dr. Raper are held with different groups of students to give them the op- portunity to air their griev- ances and make their sugges- tions for making Mount Olive College a better place in which to live and study. Dr. Raper has expressed his desire that Mount Olive College make the greatest contributions possible to the fullest development of each student. Discussing the social life offered by the Col- lege with Dr. Raper are lone Newton, Betty Jo Bennett, Anne Harrison, Jo Ann Kelly, and Helen Steele, residents of the Carroll House. BOOKSTORE SUPERVISOR Ed Miles lleftl instructs assistants Bill Rogers lcenterl and How- ard Bryan in the act of selling dictionaries. The stu- dent assistants explain to Mr. Miles that the law of supply and demand fthe supply of books to students and then the demand of their moneyl gov- erns a business such as this and that a sales talk is really not necessary. if J l ni , J l 7 , u f f .. Cf, ? , i'?7 'V Q ""'f" fi :,: 5' ,fp J: ' J ix. iiuzi -.1 if .ffffliifrff I :iii STAGE FRIGHT labovel certainly isn't a problem with these "beauties," Mr. Perret lextreme rightl expresses his appreciation of the original beauty of "Queen of Hearts" contestants lbeginning Iefti Ed Jones, Huey Little, and Gordon Gibbs. THE LINE-UP of "beauties" con- sists of beginning left Erick Min- schew, Gordon Gibbs, Ed Jones, and outgoing Queen Carlton Col- lins. Escorts are beginning left Linda Pringle, Ethel Smith, Anne Harrison, and Barbara Davis. "LOVER'5 BY NIGHT, strangers by day," Ben Joe Staton and Ath- el Stone pantomime to the nar- ration of Kirk Cutler as lovelies Carlton Collins and Billy Creech look on. "Miss Staton" has ta re- move those sexy sunglasses to see how to light her lover's cigarette. -X ,L . X-,711 ,,,,, . VALENTINE PARTY provestobethe riot of the year as campus "he-men" portray the rolls of beautiful con- testants in the "Queen of Hearts" contest. Escorted by petite females, the contestants certainly put forth everything they had to be success- ful in the contest emceed by Jimmy Webster. A most hilarious program was presented for the pleasure of the Queen and her court. Q: 40 "JOHN" KBarbara Wilmer? consoles the grief-stricken "Marcia" fl.arry Malone? in a pantomine skit performed for Queen Carlton. We wonder it "Marcia's" grief re- sults from the tact that "she" ran out of Gillette Blue-Blades just before the show. THE CAN CAN is ably performed by out- going Queen Carlton Collins and "her" chorus line of dashing "belles" Cbeginning left? Victor Corbett, James Raynor, Floyd Brown, and James Spell. "Miss Legs" Lit- tle, Queen at Hearts contestant, is spell- bound with envy of all those beautiful legs. "HEY PAULA," the popular song about young lovers, is appropriately pantomimed by Carole Malone and Ronnie Oliver who did an outstanding job. REFRESHMENTS served by Marcia Webb and Elaine Phillips are a welcomed relief for Ronnie Oliver and Bobby Goodrich after an hour of hard laughing. X s I l wry 'S IT XF YOIJQ. iflflf .yflff A ibllMl7llONfC011ipiifwv '19 Mfmy fm-fi ffff - A SCIENCE FIELD TRIP to the Laboratories at N. C. State Col- lege is enjoyed by members of the Henderson Science Club. One of the many activities of the club is making tripssuch as this one to different places of special s c i e n ti fic interest. Members of the Henderson Sci- ence Club pose with students from Meredith College, Pfeif- fer College, Atlantic Christian College, East Carolina College, and their host, Dr. J. A. San- talucito lin front? beside the Laboratory Building. MR. FUTURE BUSINESS EXE- CUTIVE contestant, Billy Stev- ens, placed third in the State F. B. L. A. contest. The Mount Olive College chapter can be justly proud of their represen- tative. PRIZE WINNING exhibit in the Future Business Leaders of America State Convention com- petition is the exhibit sponsor- ed by the Mount Olive college chapter. Mrs. Lois P. Boyette lbeginning leftl sponsor of the College chapter, explains cor- rect filing procedures to Lindo Pringle, Clara Dail, Sue Thomp- son, and Billy Stevens, who were delegates to the conven- tion which was held in Durham at the Jack Tar Hotel. C1061 1 IDI. if C'-.Wil ' T. V P' lit S llllOllOlll'fi Dill' llviirw l,-jiv,ir'i 1 fri' i 5 iilrillllwi iricorrnclly hir' V nufli cxti ci does vi' 1 .ire - g if jg., 3 X MPANY B Dui uffllllt -- -4 pe 5 U V per IO Ll0tll'3 U I YEAR SYENKC IOVUNRS Y " K lr. 10402 52002104003 EL REV. CHARLES SAPP, pastor of Reedy Branch Free Will Bap- tist Church, Winterville, is the guest speaker during Spiritual Emphasis Week. Rev. Sapp spoke each morning on the subject, "Men Who Surround- ed Jesus in His Last Days." Revival services sponsored by the Mount Olive Free Will Bap- tist Church and discussion groups led by local ministers were special features of the week. This program provided a special opportunity for the Word of God to confront us in the context of our school life. U i """r - GZ. :eil Q., SPIRITUAL EMPHASIS WEEK had Rev. Charles Wil- liams, Presbyterian minister, who produced many thought- provoking questions among his discussion group, using as his topic "Movements in Protest- ant Theology." This group is one of three which discussed many vital questions concern- ing religion in our modern world. CLOSING SERVICES ot Spirit- ual Emphasis Week are held at Daly's Chapel Free Will Bap- tist Church. Following the morning worship service, a de- licious picnic-style lunch was served by the ladies of the host church. Although the rains came, the students attended the religious services and en- joyed lunch that followed. They are seen boarding the activity bus to travel to Daly's Chapel Church. MICHAEL J. PERRET, of the Modern Langu- ages Department, is honored by the people of Deland, Florida, where he was Supervis- or-Principal of C i ty Schools from l934 un- til he came to the Col- lege in l957. The au- ditorium of the city's new senior high school was named "The Mich- ael J. Perret Auditor- ium" in his honor. This c a m e in recognition and appreciation ot Mr. Perret's contributions to the educational and cultural forces of the community. John Smi- ley CrightJ County School Superintendent, is shown presenting the dedication certificate to Mr, Perret lcenterl as Fred Karl, Volusia County State Represen- tative, looks on, ON A TOWER in Nice, France, overlooking the Mediterranean, M r s, Mildred Councill poses with members ot the group with whom she toured Europe this sum- mer. Mrs, Councill and some professors from Appalachian S t ate Teache rs College joined an Alpha Tour group in Europe. Since her return she has shared with the stu- dents many of her edu- cational experiences. JAMES BROCK, a member of the Goldsboro squadron ot Civ- il Air Patrol and a sophomore at the College, is awarded a Certificate of Efficiency. The award was presented by Cap- tain Ed Earnhardt, Comman- der of the squadron. Jimmy met many rigorous require- ments to achieve this goal. ,Q Plx HENDERSON SCIENCE CLUB BANQUET guests ore ibe- ginning leftl Dr. R. O'Donnell, Acting President of the College, Neel Overmon, club president, Dr. W. Roper, College President on officiol leove, Deon ond Mrs. Pelt, ond Dr. C. C. Henderson, physicion for whom the club wos nomed. Other guests include members of the Eostern North Corolino Section of the Americon Chemicol Soci- ety who were speokers for the science lecture progroms. "Explorotion ofthe Deep" wos the theme of the bonquet, ond o delicious seofood dinner wos served omid scenes of oceon creotures, bothyspheres, ond diving helmets. WAITRESSES for the Henderson Science Club Bonquet ore Cbeginning lettl Ann Pugh, Jeon Pittmon, ond Anne Horrison. They still hove white blouses ond oprons, on occomplishrnent offer serving glosses ot tomoto juice. AT SCIENCE SYMPOSIUM speokers ond visiting stu- dents exornine o collection of fossils in the College sci- ence lob. Beginning left ore Dr. O. C, Rogers ond Dr. C. J. Shoot of the Americon Chemicol Society, Dr, W. Jones of Emory University who delivered the moin od- dress, ond students from Wolloce-Rose Hill High. l ' . W. A ' l X--. gl, An, l'l. gc-by FRESHMAN - SOPHOMO RE BANQUET was held at the Goldsboro Country Club. Dates with lovely party dresses, new hair styles, and beautiful cor- sages were picked up by their formally ottired escorts to at- tend the annual affair. Left, James Ray Adams picks up date Judy Bissette. The Fresh- man-Sophomore is an annual affair given by the Freshman Class in honor of the Sopho- more Class. The theme of this year's banquet was "The Big Top." The club was decorated in the manner of a huge circus tent with many balloons and clown faces. At the door we were greeted by a papiermoche elephant. Entertainment was in the form ot circus and side show acts. RING MASTER, Bob Tillman, presides over the "Big Top" oc- tivities including iokes, enter- tainment, and special guests, The delightful program was thoroughly enjoyed by faculty and students alike. Bob and other members ofthe "circus" are to be commended on a job well performed. . ,- .5-I B- 'f V wmv ,.,,. v A , 1 'r'--fs F,57?,,-W-+f::::::::-.1 Z. ii An.. GUEST SPEAKER forthe Fresh- man-Sophornore Banquet was John A. Wilkinson, an attor- ney from Washington, N, C. Mr. Wilkinson presented a most enjoyable and entertain- ing address to the banquet guests. With Mr. Wilkinson istandingl at the speaker's ta- ble are ibeginning leftl Dr. Roy O'Donnell, Acting Presi- dent of the C o I I e ge, Mrs. O'Donnell, and Howard Bryan, Freshman Class Speaker. THE KENNEY KIDS, Joyce Kenney, Sue Kenney, and Mal- colm Duff, gave their version of "That Little Feeling Called Love." MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE'S in- terpretation of Ferrante and Teicher are Professor Joseph Vann and Professor Donald Becker, Mr. Vann at the piano and Mr. Becker on the sax dis- played their musical talents gracefully with their rendition of "Concerto in B-Flat." We didn't know we had such tal- ent among our faculty! ' ' M A K E YOURSELF COM- FORTABLE" was the name of the hilarious skit enacted by Ben Joe Staton, Athel Stone, and Norman Russell. "Romeo" Stone appears to be anything but comfortable as "Janie" Russell confronts him with those forward passes. CHARACTERS in the "U. R. Stuck Housebuilders' Co." skit are Jarrell Overman, Mike Powell, and Jimmy Webster. This skit was a satirical take- off on the modern "dollar down" home building compa- nies. Shown at hard labor are "Clovie" Overman, "Hammer- head" Powell, and "Snoozie" Webster. OUR TOWN, a three- act drama concerning the daily life of ordi- nary people, is laced with humorous touches, Behind the scenes of Thornton Wilder's Pu- litzer Prize wi n n i n g play, college students busily prepare tor cur- tain time. Malcolm Griffith lseatedl under- goes a transformation by make-up artist, Lois Wilcox. Baseball play- er Athel Stone is amazed at what make- up can do. The play was directed by James Collier, member of the College's English De- partment, and student director, Wallace Wood. The first act of the play is con- cerned with the daily life of characters. The second act deals with love and marriage, and death is the theme of the third act. CHILDHOOD SWEET- HEARTS George Gibbs K N e el Overmanl and Emily Webb lSue Thompsonl stop by the corner soda shop to have a soda and chat with Mr, Morgan iKirk Cutlerl. THE MARRIAGE of childhood Sweethearts George Gibbs lNeeI Overmanl and Emily Webb lSue Thompsonl is viewed with some apprehension and mix- ed emotions by mother of the aroom, Mrs. Gibbs Uvlae Trouble- fieldl and father of the bride, Mrs Webb fLee Malpassi. l dl H.. L .Af T-3-1E"1 WEDDING GUESTS wit- ness the departure of the happy newly weds. Mrs. Soames CLois Brinson, ex- treme left? is utterly over- come by the sight of such a beautiful wedding. On Mrs. Soames' right are other members ofthe cast E r i c k Minschew, M a e Troublefield, Jean God- win, Malcolm Griffith, Lee Malpass, Hugh Bar- nett, Joan Yelverton, Bill Rogers, Ruth Ellen Pette- way, Darby Whitman, and Marcia Webb. DEATH re i g n s in this s c e n e. Umbrella - clad mourners for Mrs. Emily G i b b 5 lSue Thompsonl gather around her grave while the spirit of Mrs. Gibbs leaves her mourn- ers behind to approach the Kingdom ofthe Dead. Here she is received by her friends and relatives that have died before her. A RECEPTION in the Stu- dent Center immediately following the play honors cast members and their guests. Serving punch are members of the cast Car- ol Byrd frightl and Mae Troublefield. While wait- ing in line, other cast members and guests talk about the huge success of the play. -4-4 G'-5 -19 N, ...Q glxgil T ,-as-i, i li.-Six Elf? 9 xi MAY DAY 1962 presents Queen of May, charming Miss Stelle Flowers, crowned by Hugh Barnett, President of the Student Government Association. The many hours spent in fervent preparation for the May Day Festivities are well rewarded by the beautiful results achieved. OUR LOVELY MAY COURT, presenting an aura of gran- deur ond majestic beauty, consists of fleft to rightl Bob Tillman, Sandra Beddard, Louvenia Bunn, Jo Ann Kelly, and Mack Whitley. Second row: Sue Thompson, Glenn Jones, Maid-of-honor Joan Yelverton and Ben Joe Staton. Third row: Erick Minschew, Queen Stelle Flowers, and Ron- nie Parker. Heralds are Mae Hall and Anne Harrison. WINDING OF THE MAY POLE is a traditional event in any May Day festivities. Mount Olive College students harmon- iously intertwine their gaily colored streamers forthe pleas- ure of their Queen and her Court. lr 355 on Mild .-ll H .M Q 55' 'S ' 'R i hw i1" W3 X in is - " F "5 Y 3: , "4" , . P , Q..-t f'St.f . . ii v,..x ,Q -c, H. 14- s.. l ia?-A Hifi il 'Fifa li? f' l XC fi -- lf THE MAY DAY program was written and performed by College students depicting "A Day in the Ole South." MORNING ltop rightl begins with "hard working" farm hands Jimmy Webster, Bill Futch, and Bill Rogers tak- ing one of their frequent and lengthy "coffee breaks" from their chopping and hoeing. As is quite evident, someone has told ci joke and Bill Rogers is making the most of it. NOON Ctop leftl brings us to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rochester CEddie Mann and Ruth Ellen Pette- wayl for a delightful lunch of humor and wit served by Liza Jane and Sylvester Brown Cl-luldah Jernigan and Jimmy Websterl. Although Liza Jane and Sylves- ter are laughing, Mr. Rochester flinches under the se- vere glare sent across the table by Mrs. Rochester, AFTERNOON lobovel continues with Floyd Brown, Jimmie Sanders, Malcolm Duff, Charles Adams, How- ard Bryan, and Jerry Elmore pausing on their way to the "Old Mill Stream" to sing the song by that title for the entertainment of her Majesty and her Court. Equipped with melodious voices, high spirits, and fish- ing poles, these boys are well prepared for an after- noon of fun and fishing. EVENING lleftl ends a "Day in the Ole South" with soft melodies sung by Sue Kenney, Joyce Kenney, Me- lissa McCoy, and Linda Worthington, -. A kg its Ii: , Ill? 5' - .4 '.. f tl .,, .car Hz, cs H ."' sc, 1, S- X w . I Y an ,. 5 - .ffl Soc xi 5 .' 1 .X 1 i ,' 3 I ' 4 .NX .- 5 A , x l l 1 fa ,v Q J- ' I A P' lxlfl' - 1 ln 14. gig. , . A E , ':1, I' 3 f , . l ' 'ig g g L 73 '-" , , 5 7 JUDY BOSTIC, blue-eyed Freshman May Court Attendant, is an excellent example of friendliness and courtesy. ANN PUGH, Sophomore May Court Attendant, is indeed a most delightful combination of intelligence and beauty. 52 I Xi fs , MVJ' ' if X SW K 5 i Q 2' XX it JOAN YELVERTON, Freshman May Court Attendant, possesses beautiful brown eyes which reflect her glowing personality. JO ANN KELLY, attractive Sophomore May Court Atten- dant, incorporates sincerity and graciousness into her pleas- ant personality. :SEQ 57 . , ,, rfi.' 1 -va! -Fi: A . 4 ,- -Q Z", . J A ' A . i ' ," 2-. ' ' 1 'f s.. r.,s,g. Q Ziff ig, f. -e v ff' ' 5 ' wzcilgff f '.J it' 41. f 2-, ts Nr H fa S L3 . lf-gk .I w ' X Qt X 5 9 4.4 ,1 If X f Xxd BARBARA WILMER labovel, a raven-haired damsel with fair complexion and amiable personality has been se- lected by her classmates to serve as Maid-of-Honor in the May Court. LINDA PRINGLE, who has a winning way with her fellow students, has been chosen by them to reign as Queen of May for l963, Miss Pringle is an attractive blonde whose exquisite beauty is merely an outward indication of her inward radiance. 54 W ' W K 2 x 'EW I HENDERSON SCIENCE CLUB members leave the Science Building at Wake For- est College where they attended the state meetings ot the North Carolina Academy of Science and the Collegiate Academy. While in Winston-Salem they visited the Wake Forest School of Medical Technol- ogy, the Bowman Gray School of Medicine at the Baptist Hospital, and the Hunter Publishing Company, where the College yearbook is printed. Members attending are llett to right? Mrs. Lorelle Martin, lone Newton, Phyllis Wooten, James Ray Ad- ams, Neel Overman, Mack Whitley, Joyce Potter, Jo Ann Kelly, Jimmy Brock, and Wanda Johnson. JAMES RAY ADAMS brings honor to him- self and to the College with his election as historian at the Collegiate Academy of the North Carolina Academy of Science at the state meeting. lr.-an-L"" 17" 56 7,5 A SPIRITED RALLY in soccer oc- curs on the College playing field be- tween two teams ot boys, who seem to be more interested in having a good time than in winning the game. Games such as this are typical of our fine intramural program. , P FU 9 CAMPAIGN POSTERS decorate the building with "vital" information about candidates a n d th e i r qualifications fo r th e sought-after student of- fices. Candidates J u d y Bissette and Bill Futch are the personifications of nervousness as they pass through the poster-hung hall on their way to the political rally. Candidate Larry Malone hands out last minute campaign in- formation to voters Ken- neth Braswell and Sue Thompson as Mrs, Tan- ner looks on. CANDlDATESmakeafin- al appeal for votes in their campaign speeches during the rally. With forced smiles and worn notes in nervously folded hands, the candidates cre- ate an atmosphere of ex- pectancy and excitement. Beginning left are Melis- sa McCoy, Judy Bissette, Marian Shivar, Ann Pugh, Linda Pringle, and Lois Brinson, Second row are Howard Bryan, Bill Rog- ers, Lee Malpass, Larry Malone, and Bill Futch. POLITICAL RALLY spec- tators witness the climax of a spirited campaign at a rally held on the front campus. Candidate Lar- ry Malone, better known as "Granny" Malone, ap- proaches the campaign speech from a new angle and proves to be a roaring success in his chic cos- tume and sporty limou- sine. i 5 l v V- - -'-- --i..........-..,...q il ' KYYNI . ' ,Q-5':l?'l,.f-7 fbi llI'll1ml!i 4 - f , A 'ITIWWFI IME 'TEMP s I 4' ,I . RWTH ' " f- ' ir-'virgin ,A-Q 'sz' MELISSA McCOY AND LEE MALPAS5, CO-EDITORS of the yearbook, discuss plans for the I963 edi- tion. Lee reads a note from Mr. .l. B. Ed- wards, representative of Hunter Publishing Company, publishers of the yearbook, while Melissa listens and of- fers her comments on the corrections. LARRY MALONE, as- sistant editor, lo o k s through magazines to find interesting "col- umn" layout ideas. lt seems that he has found one. """F THE 1963 OLIVE LEAVES STAFF, under the capable co- editorship of Melissa McCoy and E. Lee Malpass, set out to do the impossible. Our goal was to top the results achieved by the staff of the first place prize-winning i962 OLIVE LEAVES. We began, our minds in a hazy state of utter con- fusion, to discuss ideas for a theme, layouts, division pages, pictures and copy. Under the capable guidance of our wonderful adviser, Mrs. Lorelle Martin, for the first time we began to visualize our ideas a little more clearly, "Through the glass darkly" our minds struggled to see the end product, but it was only through our endless trials and mistakes that we began to see "through the glass clearly" the completed l963 OLIVE LEAVES. ln this year- book we have tried to depict the every day scenes and activ- ities in a student's life at Mount Olive College as they really are. We, the staff, sincerely hope that we have produced a yearbook that will recall the wonderful days spent at Mount Olive College to each student who picks it up. If we have succeeded in this, then we have seen "through the glass brightly." -will I -'g ,,.,4, 5- '-4-" , .-i91fa?g"" ' 'V ' fr ,Q , A ,. . Q My 4' N9 I? I P X Nl I ""'-,,':, . I 4 .-. 3,303-.-Q-1 , , Q L... - L cf! .QL . LOIS BRINSON, literary editor, finds the aid of Webster and Roget very useful in trying to find just the right word to de- scribe a picture. JUDITH BISSETTE, business manager, counts her blessings -oops! money-in the Busi- ness Office. Judith has learned a new scientific phenomenon this year-the stretching of money. LINDA PRINGLE, advertising manager, checks through her receipt books to see just how many more city blocks she must walk to bring in those ads. The ads solicited by Linda and her committee help fi- nance the yearbook. S," 9 5 . ADVERTISING COMMITTEE chairman Linda Pringle gives ex- plicit directions "to sell those ads" to committee members Cbe- ginning leftl Larry Malone, Bill Rogers, Carole Malone, Judith Bissette, Jo Ann Kelly, Ann Pugh, and Jasper Cowan. These stu- dents sacrifice a part of their time to solicit ads for the yearbook from merchants and business firms in the surrounding areas, Armed with friendly smiles, pens, receipt books, and a worthy cause, they demonstrate to the business world their excellent salesmanship. LAYOUT COMMITTEE members face the difficult job of planning each page in the yearbook. Words such as "balance," "bleed," "margin," and "copy space" become an important part of their "annual" vocabulary, This year's committee employed a new and very different layout style officially known as the "column" Before the yearbook went to press, it had unofficially been dubbed the "impossible" by committee members. Mrs, Martin fseatedl, adviser, listens to Larry Malone's explanation of his "column" layout. Beginning left of Larry, other committee members Me- lissa McCoy, Lee Malpass, and Lois Brinson listen in hopes of understanding. .4 TYPING COMMITTEE chairman, Ann Pugh lseatedl, and her assist- ants Margie Herring lleftl and Pat Barefoot lcenterl listen as Mrs. Lois Boyette, adviser, gives a few helpful hints on typ- ing from rough copy. PROOFREADING COM- MITTEE members Mary Lois Neel fleftl and Linda Worthington lcenterl lis- ten to the helpful com- ments concerning punc- tuation marks by Miss Gayle Melton, adviser. CIRCULATION COM- MITTEE chairman Bi I l Futch lcenterl instructs assistants Anne Harrison lleftl and Betty Jo Ben- nett concerning the best method to make a sale of Christmas cards. Selling Christmas cards is an an- nual prolect of the circu- lation committee to help finance the publication of OLIVE LEAVES. , ll , lfghl X - l E' I' T" ml -1-21 J'-.14 it 5 . .-F MUSIC RECITAL5 are an indication that spring is just around the corner. Following their recital, Mrs. Kathleen Warren lleftl poses with voice stu- dents Melissa Mc- Coy, Lois Atkinson, Wayne West, Jerry El- more, Howard Bryan, Huldah Jernigan, Bar- bara Gillis, and Ruth Clark fseatedl. BASEBALL is a very sure sign that spring is in the air. Enthusiastic participants Cie ft to righti Ronnie Parker, Malcolm Duff, Jimmie Sanders, Hughes Little, and Malcolm Griffith prepare to leave for a game. I , 1 iii, tit, A ROCK COLLECTION given by Harley Hines, an alumnus of Mount Olive College, is just one of the many outstanding collections of scientific speci- mens to be found in the Col- lege science department. Mr. Hines points out an interesting rock to Mrs. Lorelle Martin of the science department. A FAMILIAR SCENE on any college campus in the spring is boys and girls tal ki n g and laughing. Mount Olive College stu- dents enjoying each other's company are tbeginning I e f t J Athel Stone, Ann Pugh, Linda Pringle, Billy Troutman, Bill Futch, Lin- da Worthington, Jo Ann Kelly, and Hughes Little. DEDICATION of the i962 OLIVE LEAVES is made to Mrs. Lorelle F. Martin by Wayne West, Editor of the yearbook, in a special cere- mony held before the distri- bution of books to the stu- dents. Dedication is a closely guarded secret of the yeorbook staff, and this was especially true this year since Mrs. Mar- tin is faculty adviser to the staff. No one was more surprised at the announce- ment than was Mrs. Mar- tin. Assisting in the dedi- cation ceremonies are Cbe- ginning left? James Adams, Doug Latta, Ruth Clark, and Eugene Sumner. AUTOGRAPHING year- books is a traditional fol- low-up to the dedication ceremonies and distribu- tion of the books. Students spend many leisure hours in the student lounge auto- graphing the yearbooks of their friends and fellow classmates. YW lun llll DURING COMMENCEMENT ACTIVITIES a lovely gift of lawn furniture for the campus is presented to the College by the Sophomore Class, Wanda Johnson, Sophomore Class Speaker, presents the set to Dean Michael Pelt, who accepts the gift on behalf of the College. -Q. ,YI T3 il 1 A y 1 ' i X . 'Ny Q 'I' kg, V SSX' ' 'S SLI! ' A, FJ Ns 'Q xg HQ THE ANNUAL AWARDS PROGRAM recognizing the ac- complishments of outstanding students was held on May 27 preceding the Commencement Exercises, The happy recipients of awards are Cleft to righti the W. B. Sutton Scholarship, Lois Brinson, the Spivey Music Medal and the Daughters of the American Revolution Prize, Ruth Cotton Clark, the Stroud Memorial Scholarship, Ann Pugh. Second row Cleft to righti Business and Professional Wom- en's Prize, James Ray Weeks, the McWhorter Scholarship, Howard Bryan, the Jordan Medal and the Southerland Medal, Wayne West. Not pictured is Billy Stevens, win- ner of the Johnson Business Medal. MEMBERS OF THE 1962 GRADUATION CLASS display mixed emotions as they prepare to march down the aisle for the last time as students of Mount Olive Junior Col- lege. lt is with eager anticipation that they look forward to firmly grasping in their hands that thin bit of parch- ment, the tangible evidence of measureless thought and effort. Yet, as the first strains of "Pomp and Circum- stance" beckon to them through the solemn atmosphere, it is with sadness and tears that they realize that their days at Mount Olive have ended. COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER Dr. William C. Archie, lcenterl, director of the North Carolina State Board of Higher Education, chats with Dean Michael Pelt lleftl and Dr. Roy O'DonneIl prior to Dr. Ar- chie's deliverance of the main address at the com- mencement exercises ofthe College on May 27. Dr. Ar- chie spoke to the graduat- ing class on the necessity of a good college education as freedom from the shackles of ignorance. THE 1962 GRADUATING CLASS of Mount Olive Jun- ior College pose for their last formal picture togeth- er before they part, each to go his separate way. Front row lleft to rightl: Joyce Lynann Sasser, Sara Wan- da J o h n son, Paula Faye Mozingo, Ruth Ellen Stil- ley Petteway, Linda Kay Skipper. Second row: Mar- tha Joyce Potter, Phyllis Evan Wooten, Linda Gail Sutton, Clara Sasser Dail. Third row: Phillip Wayne West, Lois Atkinson, Jim- my Lewis Brock, Eugene Murphy Sumner. Fourth row: D o u g l a s Latta, Charles Martin, Marvin Hugh Barnett, Jr. Not pic- tured: Melvin Cleon Bright, Billy Levoy Stevens. COMMENCEMENT GUESTS Mr. Robert Mar- tin, Debbie Moye, Stelle Flowers, Jerry Elmore, and Mrs. H. J. Skipper are gra- ciously served refreshments by Linda Pringle during the reception which followed the Commencement Exer- cises honoring the gradu- ating class and their guests. ZR ll 3 G5 NA 4 X, fi-' THROUGH A GLASS WllllMlY lt was through the guidance, interest, and warm under- standing of our faculty and administration that as time passed we learned and we grew. The misty vales of ignorance and apprehension were gradually lifted from our eyes and with the aid of our professors we came to see things more clearly. il ' ,im W. BURKETTE RAPER, President of Mount Olive Junior College, has ably led the College since it come to Mount Olive in l954. Under his guid- ance emphasis has been placed on a quality edu- cotional prog ra m and thus the College has gained full accreditation in record time. This year Dr. Roper is faced with the problem 68 of evaluating the location of the College to deter- mine where it can best meet its objectives. Presi- dent Roper has recently begun a series of campus improvement programs in an effort to evaluate the overall needs of the Col- lege, both academic and physical, and to deter- mine how the College can better contribute to the full development of each of its students both spiri- tually and mentally. In all his endeavors, Dr. Roper has made a signif- icant imprint upon the educational life of North Carolina. Regardless of how busy he is, he always finds time to listen to students. To us, he is a shining Christian in- spiration. His warmth and friendliness have made him loved by all. THE BOARD OF DI- RECTORS, helps plan promote, and co- ordinate the work of Mount Olive Junior College. Members of the Board along with Mrs. J. C. Moye, Presi- dent of the North Car- olina State Woman's Auxiliary Convention, seated Cleft to right? are Mrs. Carl Dudley, Fuquay Springs, Mrs. Ernest J, Cossick, Greenville, Secretary of the Board, David W, H a n s le y, Pinetown, Chairman, and Mrs. J. C. Moye, Snow Hill. Standing arei R. N. Hinnant, Micro, E. L. Jones, Walstonburg, C. J. Harris, Greenville, Fred S. Powers, Rocky Mount,RalphA.Morris, New Bern, James W. Batten, Greenville, Vice-Chairman, Hardy Tolton, Pikeville, W. Burkette Roper, Presi- dent ot Mount Olive College, W. P, Grant, Goldsboro, J. R. Daven- port, Deep Run, E. H. Holten, Vandemere. Not pictured are Daniel Pelt, Grand Ridge, Flor- ida, Jack J. Dail, Win- terville, Joseph O. Fort, Newton, Georgia. THE PRESlDENT'S CABINET, acting as the Faculty Advisory Committee to the Pres- ident, helps determine school policies and ar- range school activities. Here President Roper and the members ofthe committee make plans tor the campus im- provement p ro g r a m w h i c h is in progress. Members of the com- mittee are Cleft to rightl M. J. Perret, Roy C. O'Donnell, Robert W. Moye, Mrs. Janie S. Archer. ix X . Q -- .fe-5 -,rx !W'?w l DR. ROY C. 0'DONNELL labovei serves as Academic Dean of the College. He is very patient in helping stu- dents solve the many academic problems that arise. Besides his duties as Dean, he serves as chairman of the Admissions, Academic, and Student Life Committees and as a member of the Executive Committee. Dr. O'Donnell is also adviser to the Eureka Society. MRS. JOSEPHINE H. RICKS fright? is the proficient Regis- trar of the College- She main- tains records of all students both past and present and with a smile, is always willing to help students solve their prob- lems. Mrs. Ricks is a member of the Admissions and Social Committee. MR. ROBERT W. MOYE fright belowi is plagued with never- ending financial problems as Business Manager and Treas- urer of the College. Mr. Moye, who is a member of the Exe- cutive, Admissions, and Reli- gious Activities Committees faces his problems with a de- termined attitude. MRS. SHIRLEY WILLIAMS Ileftl is in charge of making those "Figures" balance in the books kept by the Business Of- fice. Sometimes this con be a difficult job, but Shirley just keeps counting and smiling. MISS MARGARET TURNER lleft bottom? an alumnus of the College, serves as Secre- tary to the Dean. The ever ef- ficient, ever pleasant Margaret is indeed a tribute to the Col- lege. -fun. -t we-.,' 'ff E . .,,,.,.. .g F 5 sq . .Wx R . fi' MRS. FOYD TANNER Cleftl, Dean of Women, is a member of the Social Committee, and adviser to the Women's Judi- ciary Council. She serves as the housemother to resident wom- en students in the Main Dorm and is a friend to all students. MRS. BERTHA MARTIN lup- per rightl, Housemother to the girls at the Carroll House, is always available whenever her girls need her. She listens to their problems with interest and always seems to help them come up with a satisfactory so- lution. MRS. E S T H E R JINNETTE lrightl, Housemother to the women students living in the Dormitory Annex, strives to make a home away from home for her girls. Somehow prob- lems just don't seem as large after they have been discussed with Mrs. Jinnette. ' 'S , -' "' .. 15 ,mr A +i. , .x.51'gX' . ,-at N95 :- .- -5. X .S , i 5 -. ' 'efn x ss MR. DONALD E. B E C K E R Cleftl, Dean of Men, is faculty adviser to the Men's Judiciary Council. It is under his watch- ful and close supervision that the social activities of the men r e sid e nt students are con- ducted . DR. C. C. H ENDERSON fabovei, the official College Physician is always available to cater to the medical needs of the College students. His friendship and loyal support as well as his medical attention are showered upon the stu- dents. The College science club is named in his honor. Grateful students benefit from the equipment he has furn- ished the Science Department. MISS B E RTI E ANN HILL irightl, a l96O graduate ofthe College, is Secretary to the President of the College. Bertie Ann is well known around cam- pus for her ability to get things done fast and efficiently. is ...Q n :,F'Jl' !.:S,x ,..-C N ,X J ... N.. -. f Wh. .-. 5- ii 7, 9. t"'Jf - ' ni -, F' - .- ' s ' bi " P-'frif ' - . Lv- I Q MR. MICHAEL R. PELT serves as Chaplain of the College and as head of the Religion Department. l-le is always deeply interested in the religious life and develop- ment of the students, and serves as adviser to Youth Fel- lowship and Kappa Chi. Mr. Pelt is Chairman of the Reli- gious Activities Committee and a member of the Academic Committee. IN NEW TESTAMENT CLASSES students listen intent- ly and take notes as Mr. Pelt discusses the early Christian community. Mr. Pelt's sincere attitude and informative lec- tures arouse his students' in- terest in the Bible and in re- ligion. Mr. Pelt challenges each student to evaluate his faith and, in the light of new- ly acquired knowledge, to draw conclusions that will enrich his life. HEBREW PROPHETS are stud- ied by Cleft to righti Sandra Lou K i n g , Margaret Wall, Bill Futch, Jimmy Webster, and Billy Ray Jordan, These stu- dents gather around Mr. Pelt for an informal discussion of the early prophets. This course meets at night for the conven- ience of part-time students and regular students who have a hard time fitting electives into their schedules. Among the other courses that the Religion Department offers are Old and New Testament, which is a re- quirement for all students, Life and Letters of Paul, and the Minister and His Work. .--Q ',r1 52 'Z MRS. MILDRED S. COUNCILL fbelowi is the able College Librarian. Under her direction our library has made pheno- menal growth. Recently a five year program was begun to in- crease the library from the present 8,500 volumes to 20,000 volumes. Mrs. Council is a member of the Academic and Library Committees. She is also a member of the Executive Committee of the North Carolina College Con- ference and of an accreditation committee of the Southern Association of Schools and Colleges. MRS. MARY LOWRIE BAR- NETT Cleft, below? a new mem- ber ofthe library staff, is help- ing catalogue new books. 'Y JUDITH IPOCK, an assistant, returns books to the stacks. The stackroom is a wonderful place to spend a quiet evening browsing through books. THE J. C. MOYE LIBRARY reading room fabovel is a familiar place to every dili- gent student. Not only are there books to enjoy, but news- papers, periodicals, and refer- ence works. A music listening room for the enjoyment of records is also at the students' disposal. The faculty strive to see that we become familiar with these tools of learning. LIBRARY ASSISTANT, JEAN PITTMAN, helps Rowe White find some information for Rowe's religion class in the Bible commentary. DR. ROY C. 0'DONNELL, Head of the English Depart- ment, has been awarded a contract with the U. S, Office of Education for a cooperative research project. The title of the project is "The Correlation of Awareness of Structural Relationships in English and Ability in Written Composition." MISS JANE GAYLE MELTON teaches English Compo- sition, English Literature, and Public Speaking- At- tractive Miss Melton serves as a member of the Pub- lications Committee and as Freshman class adviser. AMERICAN LITERATURE STUDENTS ltopl examine the Calvinistic views of Jonathan Edwards. Dr, O'Don- nelI's dry sense of humor Iivens up the atmosphere when Edwards' writings become dull. THIS INFORMAL CIRCLE helps Public Speaking stu- dents feel at ease, When it's time for them to give speeches, tension is minimized by the friendly atmos- here, ENGLISH COMPOSITION STUDENTS give attention to Miss Melton's explanation of noun clauses. Elffiljisit MR. MICHAEL J. PERRET, foreign language professor, in- structs courses in elementary and intermediate French and Spanish. French Literature is also offered for those students who wish to take it. ln addition to teaching, Mr. Perret advises the French Club and is a member of the Executive Committee. Students look up to this broadly-educated man as the ideal college professor. ANNE HARRISON undisputedly has the distinction of com- posing the smallest class in school, French Literature. Mon- sieur Perret can always tell when Anne has not prepared her assignment, but this small class has one distinct ad- vantage--there is no one to spoil the curve. LISTENING TO RECORDS is a valuable aid in learning correct pronunciation in a foreign language course. Here members of the Spanish IO4 class listen to Spanish con- versation. Beginning left are Larry Malone, Jimmy Smith, Eowe White, Jean Pittman, James Ray Weeks, and Shirley arris. FRENCH CULTURE is brought to members of the French lO2 class by Mr. Perret through his wide selection of French art. Mr- Perret points out a colored picture of Ia Cathedrale de Reims. it 'mi -1 fm :xl r K I WN -5 - 1 , , , Q xi ,'l'l'l'7lVi-- W y 'Tl Hemi JOSEPH VANN Cleftl, teaches a variety of mathematics courses ranging from Business Math and Intermediate Algebra to Trigonometry and Calculus. Mr. Vann is also adviser to the Stu- dent Government Association and is a member of the Library and Student Lite Committees of the Faculty. AN INTEGRAL CALCULUS PROBLEM is explained by Linda Worthington for the benefit of her classmates llett to rightl James Hunnings, Bill Rogers, Lee Malpass, and Howard Bryan. These students compose the smallest math class on campus, Analytic Geometry and Calculus, COLLEGE ALGEBRA and the theory of sets seem to present a problem to many freshman students. Here Mr. Vann explains the union and intersection ot sets to Winnifred Averret. T6 EW MRS. L0 R E L L E MARTIN leads a varied career as science instructor, chairman of the Publications Committee, ad- viser to the Henderson Science Club, and adviser to the year- book staff. The diligent study and enthusiasm which she puts into her lectures makes science very fascinating, BOTANY LAB STUDENTS are intensely observing h i g h e r forms of plants believed to be descendants of those which ex- isted millions of years ago. EXPERIMENTS IN CHEMIS- TRY are designed to help the s t u d e nt reason and apply knowledge. Gerald Hill Crightl tests o solution for basicity while Lee Malpass calculates his results ot an oxidation- reduction experiment. MICROSCOPES enable Zoology lab students to study Amoebae, Paramecia, and Euglena dur- ing the first few weeks of the course. Great excitement oft- en occurs when the students discover a less common species ot Protozoa. ,ff gli, IT' fx' - , MR. DOUGLAS A. BARNETT Ifar leftl is the capable director of the College Chorus and a member of the Religious Activities Committee- Mr. Barnett not only directs the Chorus but also teaches Music Apprecia- tion, Private Piano, and Class Piano. His wonderful sense of humor helps the students enjoy his music classes and learn new jokes at the same time, MRS. KATHLEEN B. WARREN Cleftl is the well-trained instructor of Private Voice. She is an excellent voice teacher as well as a friendly and understanding coun- selor to her pupils. Mrs. Warren is well known in this area for her outstanding soprano solos. CORRECTING Elaine Phillips is an occasional neces- sity which confronts Mr. Barnett as Elaine "plays" one of Bach's "Two-Part lnventions." EXERCISES for strengthening the diaphragm are de- lightfully demonstrated to Adrian Curubbs by Mrs. War- ren. This daily ritual is a familiar "breath-taking sight" to all voice students. MUSIC APPRECIATION students enjoy the strains of Requiem Mass by Victoria as Mr. Douglas Barnett ex- plains the history of this composition. According to his students, Mr. Barnett uses his "Tee Tee Tums" as well as records to help them remember important works. This course helps students understand, interpret, and appreciate music more fully. ' Gill L 'viz fag I 'ri III 'I l l A - - l PENS IN HANDS ltopl, these students are ready for Mr. Becker to begin his American Government lecture. They know that with his "speedy lectures" they must be prepared to start when he does. MAP DRAWING lbelowl is an ability which comes in handy for Judy Dudley. Mr. Becker strives to incorporate geographical facts into his history lectures, and students strive to keep up with his ade- quate knowledge of such facts. PARALLEL READING plays an important part in determining the success or failure of history students. Mr- Becker offers a variety of interesting selections to choose from in his notor- ious sixty-page syllabuses. MR. DONALD E. BECKER, instructs courses in Amer- ican History, Western Civ- ilization, Sociology, a nd American Government. He also serves as chairman of the Li b ra ry Committee. Mr. Becker will always be remembered for his jolly laugh. . 'Yah F .Ns s' p X. s I Z 'li'-K 77 SHORTHAND SIMPLIFIED Cabovel is the name of the textbook used by Mrs. Boyette in her shorthand class, but the students seem to have a different opinion of the matter. BUSINESS MACHINES fbelow7 is a course in which students learn the basic operations of office machines. Student demonstrators Pat Barefoot ffrontl and Margie Herring fbacki show Rhayna Arliss and Faye Britt oper- ational procedures. ,fwq MRS. LOIS P. BOYETTE, Head of the Business Department teaches a variety of business courses. As adviser to the Phi Beta Lambda and member of the Publications Commit tee, Mrs. Boyette demonstrates her efficiency in business TYPING ftop left? students battle against the forces of Mrs. Boyette's time clock and those evasive typing keys in a desperate struggle to pass a IO-minute timed writing OFFICE PROCEDURES fbelowi teaches prospective sec retaries the right way to run an office. - Qi..- ii-2:'?E1 'ii' -gl :I . . ?3: y . e,..-fa... -- , . , N' . ', - .. 1 .,, . '1- . . f I MRS. JANIE S. ARCHER, Head of the Athletic Department, instructs classes in Golf, Soc- cer, Speedball, and Volleyball. Her classes offer a welcome relief from the monotony of long hours of lectures. Mrs- Archer serves as chairman of the Social Committee, a mem- ber of the Executive Commit- tee, and adviser to the Ath- letic Association. VOLLEYBALL requires that the players keep their eyes on the ball. These teams demonstrate that they are good "balI- watchers." GOLF is one of the most pop- ular sports offered by the Phys- ical Education Department. Hughes Little receives instruc- tions from Mrs. Archer on the correct way to hold a golf club. SOFTBALL, a game enjoyed by both boys and girls, receives enthusiastic support from this boys Physical Education class. SOCCER, a sport offered for male students, is enjoyed by Gerald Hill, Victor Mannio, Larry Malone, Earl Cowan, and Gerald Evans, ' '7- 'fy -4-Q --Ili ' Srl! J -iv- dv MRS. MARTHA W. KING Ctopl, instructor for non- credit evening business courses, tests her students' typing ability by giving them a timed writing, Mrs. King teaches classes in Typing, Shorthand, and Bookkeep- ing for those students who desire to acquire business skills but are unable to attend a regular class schedule, Members of the class are Cfirst row, front to backl Myatt Adams, Ellen Davis, Mildred Hall, Csecond rowl Betty Joe Smith, Sandra Lee, Jo Ann Stroud, Linda Sutton, Betty Mozingo, ithird rowl Glenda Cook, Mary Ann Sautter, and Virginia Hassell, L 'aw-., XS RADIOLOGICAL MONITORING classes tleftl are taught for the Mount Olive Community by Mrs. Lo- relle Martin, Head of the Science Department and Chief of Radiological Services for the Mount Olive Civil Defense Department. Ray Roberts Cleftl, princi- pal of Calypso School, and L. Moc Edwards, science teacher at Mount Olive High School receive pointers on monitoring techniques. MRS. MILDRED S. COUNCILL Cabovel Librarian, Mount Olive College, and Mr, Wendell W. Smiley, Li- brarian, East Carolina College, discuss plans for an ECC extension course in Library Science which Mrs. Councill is teaching in Mount Olive this spring. Bill Futch holds some books Mr. Smiley brought to be used with the course. X, 495 ii ,QQ X, S xx 5 ? 'Y-, t 1 1"!' E EDWARD W. MILES, Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings, is a familiar figure around campus. Mr, Miles is indispensable and is in constant demand to fix something. He does a fine job keeping everyone sat- isfied. CAFETERIA MANAGER, Miss Pattie Davis lseatedl, dis- cusses the menu for the week with the other members of the kitchen staff, Mrs. Leurah Reaves llettl and Mrs. Rose Michael. These women have the job ot preparing meals for students who patronize the cafeteria daily. 'fr f ,fi 1 kg l Y f 1- f. 1" 1, ' X . .fx I 1 9' I I , S- '-5.752 , l .ww ' 51 N ai., cgi Sw We soon learned that one's outlooks on life had to be keen in order to properly ploy his role os Q stu- dent of Mount Olive Junior College. In our classes our minds were shorpened, ond we began to think and to choose for ourselves. It was Then that we began to see . . , THROUGH A GLASS A R P S5 SOPHOMORE CLASS Rhayna Kay Arliss Goldsboro Business Education Judith Faye Bissette Sims Liberal Arts Lois Ann Brinson New Bern Liberal Arts V655 5, fx'-F' . f .dn --.A'?' 'PS' Wu- Carol Janiece Brown Rose Hill Liberal Arts Floyd Lee Brown, Jr. Beulaville Liberal Arts BELIEFS are evaluated. We ponder unanswer- able questions that on- ly faith can satisfactor- ily fulfill, and as a re- sult we build our spir- itual lives on the firm foundation of our faith and trust in God. Et..- S Nami v '17 s x Howard Franklin Bryan Kinston Liberal Arts Jacob Marshall Catoe Arlington, Virginia Liberal Arts Ray Warren Davis Warsaw Liberal Arts '-he QT'- ,. ,SQ 4' in . " , 'lv' 4 ST KNOWLEDGE is gained as in- struction aids students to see and learn from their mistakes. We feel that if a student learns in this manner, then the exper- ience has been worthwhile. Re- flection on the past often helps us to make right decisions in the future. Z6-A QW William Ernest Futch, Jr. Grifton Liberal Arts Ray Summey Fisher Beaufort Liberal Arts 1 xia- L ' X, QR ' in., Robert Fredrick Goodrich Mount Olive Liberal Arts WORK is an important activity in our students' lives. lt is through work that we realize the pleasure of accomplish- ment and satisfaction. We put into practice what we have al- ready learned, and through work experiences we learn more. Milton Bruce Gillis Mount Olive Liberal Arts K mx N- w. ,,-it -iwiitif X ,." , -, X R .Q 'V'- J 1 dv Nl' 1 1--.cgi Belinda Gray Hardy LaGrange Business Education Sylvia Anne Harrison Grifton Liberal Arts James Bryan Hunnings, Jr. Beaufort Liberal Arts THINKING becomes an integral part of our experiences. lt is at college that we have the opportunity to really be- gin to think for ourselves. For the first time in our lives we are set free from the confining chains of prejudice placed upon our minds by the beliefs of our parents, rel- atives, and friends. Our minds have the opportunity to grow and develop of their own accord. We become think- ing persons, acting in accordance with our thoughts. "We thinkg therefore, we exist," and our existence is a much better and happier one as a result of our capability to think for ourselves, Edward Chestly Jones Clinton Liberal Arts fi. . 1' L. ,V 'vvn ,',," 'Q qg--a Thomas William Hurst Cherry Point Liberal Arts Suv xw Q?--Y Jo Ann Kelly Newport Liberal Arts Hilda Puckett Lambert Calypso Liberal Arts Melissa Dean McCoy Cove City Liberal Arts Clifton Lawrence Malone Kinston Liberal Arts Enoch Lee Malpass Goldsboro Liberal Arts TFG' 6:9 ,, ct' l Q Q 'A' I i ." A l 'NAC ...i - William Edgar Mann, Jr. Midway Park Liberal Arts I " 4 '.. .Y f ,t -0,0 'ie YZF' 90 1-'KYB' GUIDANCE on an indiv- idual basis is one of the many advantages of at- tending a small college. In an atmosphere of un- derstanding, we are en- couraged to think, to rea- son, and to make wise choices. This gives us the desire to be what we are capable of becoming. John Joseph Moses Goldsboro LiberalArts 2. 4 i , x..e Mary Lois Neel Goldsboro Liberal Arts Katherine Cooper Oglesby Kinston Liberal Arts thx vga- 'N-' , CULTURAL GROWTH is as- sured at Mount Olive College if students take advantage of the cultural opportunities of- fered. Concerts, lectures, and an excellent library program provide a wholesome contact with the cultural world. Dorothy Herring Outlaw Mount Olive Liberal Arts Mary Jean Pittman Lucama Liberal Arts Linda Darlene Pringle Newport Business Education ' I-JN wfvs. Yr' --r snr' PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT of students plays an important part in the curriculum of the College, Believing that healthy bodies are as important as healthy minds, the College of- fers a wide variety of sports and an outstanding intramural program. l ,V .i in I Ruby Mae Troublefield Faison Liberal Arts William Harrison Troutman Mount Olive Liberal Arts James Ray Weeks Mount Olive Liberal Arts 49, ,,,4P",,' . 'QL 'T' FRIENDSHIP is also a very important aspect ot college lite. In today's world it is an utter necessity to be able ' h , Everyone likes to meet people and get along with t em ' d be opular. lt is at college that we to have friends an p learn the true meaning of the statement, To have a friend, you must be a friend." "To be a friend" be- comes our goal, Now more than ever before, the phrase "boy-girl relationship" takes on new meaning to us. 1' I? ""'1r 53" Linda Alice Worthington Ayden Liberal Arts 93 F Frances Ann Albertson f , Chinquapin lil- U, ' "4 L , V cg 45, 4 s- - "'C."' Jacob Craig Mary Eleanor Albertson A xl Alphin Rose Hill ' N' Mount Olive ' 1 l- ' A X - .1,.., . ,Q 'l A 6 V' ' nb Emilie Delores I ' V Frances Winnifred Askew L N Averett Snow Hill - 1 Winterville Mary Alice Barnes Mount Olive ! Bessie Mae Beasley Goldsboro A TIME 7:55 a.m. '- A c t i o nz T h e screeching of tires, slamming of car doors, running up the walk, down the hall, up the stairs, into the room- Wheell-the corn- muting students have made it to their 8 o'clock classes. Edward Gerald Q Batts Wilson Ba rba ra Frances Becton Kinston G4 'e -:ri in S1 ,L FRESHMAN CLASS Lloyd Knowles Arneach Cherokee Patricia Jo Barefoot Dunn Virginia Jane Barefoot Dunn J udith Lee Beale Li I lington Betty Josephine Bennett East Durham 5 l li 2' It Judith Ann Bostic Kenansville Ma rga ret Ann Brown Goldsboro Walter Jay Cannon Goldsboro Bernice Edna Coombs Pink Hill -f fc- I ' ' A N Y T H I N G NEW?"The an- swer to this ques- tion can be found on the bulletin board. lt is here that the latest news and announce- ments are placed for the benefit of the students and faculty. XF C-'Q 1 wif. ss' tgg A V Xfq Richard Charles A Bozarth .. , 'Q ' Jacksonville .:y - 1 .li ..1..l'l Xin A gy 2 X be E -up ":' ' William Sherman ,-"F Burns , W Cove City L n N' 4 , X Frank Dickson 's R Casteen, Jr, l' 7 153, 5 Faison - 3 Q3,-13:51 f l s c F William Victor Corbett '57 R Newton Grove Melda Faye Best Goldsboro 'P' Betty Gail K. Blanchard Warsaw Y .JD Q" 5, Margaret Faye Britt Mount Olive S' L. if ' Randall Thomas Lg-.t ,sul 1 . - Callahan " . if Pink i-mi A Carlton Lee Collins Parnplico, South Carolina ir.: as Q QI, :L 5 - V Y C' :Y Jasper Earl Cowan Williamston Jack Howard Cox Greenville Barbara Joan Davis Davis Howard Nelson Dean, Jr. New Bern Thomas Wade DuPree, Jr. Dunn Glenwood Allen Fields LaGrange TK - 4" A x"' 4 0 I 1 53' J 'rrl " Q-.4 ,.-.5 5 . X ' '. X,-1, ,5 . . MHFLV ' g2'1 7 1 '. ...- WALKING across the lawn, groups of students discuss so- cial, spiritual, cul- turial and academic problems of mutual interest. Another typical scene is that of couples dis- cussing problems of a different na- ture. is x- 1Z?' ' , . 'val .. S3 " -' 'l -N " . ' Eff if? Gerald Wayne Evans Kinston w 4. 'x Cecil Joseph Freeman New Bern Billy James Creech Clayton 155 -Q.. Lycurgus Henry Cutler, lV Goldsboro Judith Lee Dudley Fuquay Springs l QQ Carolyn Jane Fitzgerald Micro fv- sm r , rl X, ' 3 . N i ,Q ,me I All fx QS X an if Shirley Jerusha Garris Ayden Byron Kendall Dunn Mount Olive John Marshall Evans South Norfolk, Virginia Katherine Kennedy Flowers Mount Olive ' Gordon Meade Gibbs, I Il Goldsboro l at ,- lr. . Herman Adrian 'G ft 5 l fi 'U' ' '3' Thomas Edgar Grubbs, Jr. ,P fx Harper Mount Olive i li Bayboro xi 1 i t J I in .A - V Dennis Mason 'Y it Hatcher xg Mount Olive l , iff i "BULL SESSIONS" ' inevitably occur ev- " ery night before- ' and more often aft- l ,,, - er - the call of , vs "lights out." We Q ff. just hope for the i tg sake of these boys' Q Delores Anne ix reputation th a t l Heath ' shoes do not have , Deep Run ears. lf so, there is j a line of ears stuck under the bed. l fl . F 1 ,Q 1: . A rl. W L., Y Marjorie Elizabeth -,. Herring Middlesex Maybelle Hoffman Goldsboro I l 1 r K V V N-f W -,v , f ' i ' x Linda Gail i Leslie Mark Godbold ' Godwin Mount Olive j Dunn . is-.J I , " an -.- 1 -, ' if ' 1 g A George Howard T flag Q Harrison, Jr. - A. 3-fl ' , Snow Hill ' f I -1 , ' '3 1 J """ ' r Y, , Q -,... 1 GI - G I -H Flora Grey Hines ennsinsigid HI fl Middlesex ,nj Walter Jackson I X Hooks va gf N? KE'I'1ly .3 Z., 1 A l 1 . r , ll J .1 5 Kenneth Jeter Huddleston, 2 39, 4 . . ,H . 3.15.11 t ,.,. U, uw l 'Y we .R. 54 .il --1155 - E -I ,v , we fxilib at if Y WORKING as as- sistants to faculty and staff members, many students fi- nance a part of their college educa- tion. Work such as this requires the in- terest and devotion ofthe student worker. It also gives valuable work experience. K . Judith Elaine X lpock K Vanceboro -":":1 Lee Morton Jernigan Dunn i"Bw X rx 153 lx fl , . -4,1 I . 'sl ' if IH Ls - 2 Y - -:Q E lf.,1:'. I- - f K 5- 43--'fy V - 'OJ . A--y I g Randall Allen Jones Kenansville if wi ,X st . c Tanya Faye Kelly Vl Marianne King I Kinston A Mount Olive Everette Anthony Barbara Dean Lancaster Lane Pikeville FL 'R R ,1 3 New Bern sri. 5, i it en:- -ix 6-..-fr "IIT Lannis Borden Jones Chinquapin .."'5? .asfts ie- Ajsf' I John Ronald Jernigan Dunn William Bertice Johnson Magnolia Larry Wayne Justice Turkey Shirley Ann Lamm Lucama Eugene Dexter Jack Dempsey hs .1-p 'N-I C5 '61 vii' w Judith Faye Lane F ' Lane Mount Olive Whiteville J' '23 eg. ,Y 11' '53 ,mv 2 CT F f F .2 Herbert Edward 'fl .K James Lee Longley Lee l' Lindse Y Kenly New Bern 5- Goldsboro " lf! xl Q Q -'N g- kt- is Florence Gayle n i',,.r A F McClenny .1LA:Qf '-'il I Kay Keiter McCo mnfsliloggrole Turkey v Ab, l Snow Hill - X .1 ESR, -r,,,Q Kinston WAITING in that seemlessly infinite cafeteria line is getting to be a hab- Q ,N it. Three times a ' m day hungry stu- 14"X dents impatiently Gloria Jean - . await the opening Malone " of the cafeteria, Lawrenceville, but hunger pangs Virginia do not keep them from having a good time. Q 2 I lk: 4 R. 1 "' ,T fi Vlclellanglilggne X f, RObeTA Frederick fx William Jackson . v5 ,Jgk OSOD v MQYQ Newport E GOlClSbOrO Z. A Mount Olive Virginia Ann " " fl George Erick Miller . K- Minschew Mount Olive "" -R' Wilson 'O fl u' . -, N 4 I , ,? is "LOVE Makes the World Go Round" and with this song in mind the students at Mount Ol- ive College do their best to put the College and its inhabitants into orbit. ,s"qV '- , .iff J 'S-it W 3' 1 1' of George Howard Mozingo Goldsboro -'Q' 'gr Winifred lone " - . Newton Dunn ,-. af V ,Et ,Q .1 lug- 1 '-' g Ronald Edward -A-f Oliver ' New Bern 1, 33. 1. , Q5-X Alice Dean Parker Four Oaks Robert Lester Q Pearce, Jr. lx , 1 ' Princeton "' A 5 ,Q -Z2 ,- tx - lt . 'iii' V X Q' - ' ...Q ,g......, .fe r I K' Dorothy Virginia O'Quinn Grifton -sl Elaine Louise Phillips Arlington, Virginia Cynthia Rose Mooring Maury -fx --4 'i Carlton Pa rks Goldsboro fx V I - 5,- t 'V x 1 I l Luby Albert Myers Goldsboro 0 Cheryl Landis U Odham ' Grifton 1 i, l Robert .larrell Overman, Jr. l Goldsboro i 3 Mary Lou Potter Warsaw l Kermit Shelton Price Mount Olive William Jennings Rhodes Jacksonville Clay Sutton Scott Warsaw Carl Thomas Smith Kinston 'fp 5' if A 'J , 'fi' ' Robert Olin Y f Powell X Sanford H 'Q' Q, an is Linda Kathryn Q Price ' Seven Springs 3' fi -3- . r,:, l . , J 'YL '- ,rg ' - ' xy X X 2 Es M lf irsf f ' ' . - :::'i-'f-,-rs ,- l- Q-. A e- - c -ig . F 1 '-LQSL1' Elj x I ws-.1 rigagzlfgci' X ff Xi' James David Reaves - . Mount Olive 'L ' ,Ti Sei: 1' I A Q-.' 'VZ' y , Donald whitney Sasser y get Fremont va f Y' STUDYING togeth- " ' er in the library -. aids Freshman stu- dents in classifying " 'P' -i the many leaves in a s their required Bot- '-:- A any leaf collection. f f y J RW, ., -1 Ethel Marie Smith Kinston 'T' Earl Stephen Price Princeton Ma ry Louise Reynolds Kenansville Z 9 SN wr x f-- , lx, R EX . ,X fa-""' ., Ni' Nb ' RYE' i x J I J J '-7' J Jimmie Allen - Sawyer X - Jacksonville S- J Q' Ndfx- x 4- Yr ,i . i William Aaron Smith Albertson K- x., Douglas Jimmy Raynor Chinquapln w-r-- -Q, - i 72' "" 'W I X Ng J N., V James Morris I, , Ben Joe Staton - Spell Foreston, South Qlinfon Q V ' ff Carolina fs KQlZX,X.L-is-S it Carolyn Stocks Ayden William Francis Tadlock Calypso Sylvia Ann Thornton Mount Olive Anita Louise Walker Durham 35-'Y gr ' - 4? ' gn., '-.- 551-,T James Lewis Stone ..-' 5 Pamplico, South X y ' Carolina i El, 'zy 3 L3 I 5 Q - qs 3 -2' -45' F pq A ""' -if". y T., vr " "' if - .-It F' I A Q? Doris Faye Taylor ' H 2 1 3 . gil T jigs? T -1 :sg .N ' W " I .. J , - X' N' so ' Hilda Grace Q v -' l Tyndall , ig, Q- i Goldsboro Q' ' J ' ' IQ , '1 '- IV tax MAIL CALL finds many students con- gregating around their mailboxes at 9:00 a.m. sharp to await the distribu- tion of those prec- ious letters. Those fa m o u s memos have been known to dispell o severe case of homesick- ness. Helen Louise Steele Richmond, Virginia Norma Carole Summerlin Pink Hill Larry Haywood Thornton Faison Robe rt Clay Tyndall Ki nston 102 5 i ,il is if l Nellie Virginia Waters Mount Olive ' Marcia Danelle Webb i Wilson i William Hunter It Weeks X Mount Olive l l Barbara June Wilmer Arlington, Virginia l l ' VY Margaret Jernigan ' Wall V Goldsboro yy ln 0 an as- f ' Q4 G X 5' Lynda Raye Westbrook Albertson Q1 'spa vvviv, !x-' . l Joan Camille Yelverton Fremont .,.,,i2- James Noah Webster Pinetown James Wentworth West Warsaw Rowe Herring White Solemburg XR no-f ,X ALBERT'S S o d a Grill is the place where m a n y stu- dents congregate. They meet here to sip cokes while lis- tening to popular records and analy- zing the day's events. 1 Westbrook Albertson -- f yi, H w George Richard Zaytoun 'E ev? N' New Bern A 4 f . J -' 1 V 1 Joan Frances . Y fx 1 Lf Q-., -. .-' ' Q CD 3 V7 4 , cl, T13 J X Q f lx'-fi .2 '..f. 101 , u'-v X 'l K ix 1 'X : 'L : - ily-I f l L s 'il " A 5 ' l-.QQWJ -, f l I N- . Lk -. ' THROUGH A GLASS W f ..f .-, We learned many rewarding things this year. One of the most important was learning that we, the students of Mount Olive Junior C o I I e g e, have many wonderful and I o y al friends who will support us. We in turn know that it is only wise to patronize them. We thank our many friends and sponsors who have placed their ads in the following pages and who have aided us in look- ing... WlSElY 105 WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE H- J. Morris, Jr., Owner Mount Olive, North Corolino MOUNT OLIVE GAS COMPANY Mount Olive, North Corolino ELLIS Gnome WHlTE'S CRYSTAL MOTOR ICE STORES, BARBER SALES. INC. coMPANY INC. sHoP Mount Olive North Corolino Mount Olive North Corolino Mount Olive North Corolino Mount Olive North Corolino PONTIAC 81 GMC TRUCKS . It M 5 , , 5, E. vfftlli f il l fpbgizil' . f-Twig , - .Ami-U.. r H if ,V - if Lian: if ail fll ff A-E lf if 151 335 . 1 35:3-f"'g Q' , . -. mmm QF' -A 12' f- : . :Zigi 1 f- xg 3 i KH .m x ,r .sh Q, ,rf 'E .1 ASQ? sf' ...ff '1-.. Q' .4 go - iluuaf. , ,, , , -' ' ' 5 Q E 'j' i E. " , mn mnvll VN my QQES W ff 1 ff 3. .f HDEPEKWIEW Hnecmbisimwimdriw FOUNDERS, MACHINISTS, MILL SUPPLIES METAL IQQBBLEDBRN5 SUFFLEESQSTEZL WAEOR QEZTQQS TELEPHONE REPUBLIC 4-34Il GOLDSBORO, N. C. MOUNT OLIVE FCX SERVICE DRINK CUCA-COLA Jl . e ., - l . '- ql in , VA ,, . 1 Mount Olive, North Carolina KING SIZE! SMITH BROTHERS' STORE GENERAL MERCHANDISE Wholesalers of Gas, Kerosene, Fuel, Oil, Corn Buyers of Soy Beans, and Cotton Ginning DUDLEY, NORTH CAROLINA Goldsboros and Wayne County's Fine Fashions 0 ' in oomssono for Ninety-eight Years WORLEY TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE sglg ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Phone 734-0845 l56 S. Center Street GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA HASTY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY SHEET METAL WORK Carrier Air Conditioning PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS Phone 658-2584 Mount Olive, North Carolina COMPLIMENTS OF COX BROTHERS If For a brighter future, shop for clothes from the HUB DEPARTMENT STORE" Goldsboro, North Carolina HEILIG-MEYERS COMPANY Furniture and House Furnishings Goldsboro, North Carolina COMPLIMENTS OF BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE Mount Olive, North Carolina SETH B. HOLLOWELL ATLANTIC OIL DR. R. H. SHACKELFORD 115 West Main Street COMPANY Gcldsboror North Carolina MOUITI' Olive, NOFILI COI'OIII"IU SIMMONS HARDWARE . Compliments Hardware, Paints and Seeds Everything from A to Z of IO6 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina D' B' GILLIS Compliments qv of D. F. ODOM, JR. GINN LUMBER COMPANY Mount Olive North Carolina CLINIC DRUG COMPANY "A Good Drug Store" Phone 658-2239 Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE AUTO PARTS C Wholesale Distributors Auto, Truck and Tractor Parts Mount Olive, North Carolina O. REAVES' FERTILIZER COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina HOME FURNITURE COMPANY Kelvinator Appliances and Maytag W "We service what we sell." ashers "We Clothe the Entire FamiIy" KADIS, INC. lO5 E, Main Street Phone 658-2464 Mount Olive, N. C. Mount Olive, North Carolina N, my ..- 3 mf- 1 SUMMERLIN ELECTRIC SERVICE ' TY VZ? ' in General Electric Dealer A - rsvp: W , 5 . wi 1 , " Phone 658-2276 'N ,-I-'g' l-' mm ' Mount Olive, North Carolina C " " A4 W- ' 'L-155.-.'+r It ,C , , gg! gy , l I .. Q ' "ff - l " ,'a'5' , gf D. T. MCPHAIL s. soNs ..' W-" . , f-.,.TrlV3 . Dry Goods Clothing ., l C", ' I -. Shoes A lorge group of visitors came to enjoy the '62 lol Noflll Cenfer Street Moy Day festivities. Mount Olive, North Carolina KRAFTS STUDIO Mount Olive, North Carolina The help of Mr. Charles Kraft, photographer for the OLIVE LEAVES has been of inesti- mable value to the Staff. His winning personality and out- standing talents have served us well in many difficult situations. We wish to express our sincere gratitude for his untiring patience with us and the fine results achieved. BEN FRANKLIN REALTY COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina THIGPEN-FICKEN INSURANCE COMPANY P. O. Box 329 Mount Olive, North Carolina Phone 658-2088 GWALTNEY'S GULF STATION Mount Olive North Carolina THE BORDEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY Goldsboro North Carolina STANLEY SHOE COMPANY WALKER'S SEED STORE CHARLES O. WHITLEY Mount Olive, North Carolina AUTOMOTIVE WHOLESALERS COMPANY CREECH'S, INC- SEARS ROEBUCK 8. COMPANY GIDDENS' JEWELRY STORE YOUNG FASHIONS ROLLINS APPLIANCE CENTER CARR SPRING COMPANY SEEGERS' HARDWARE 8. SUPPLY COMPANY PRICE JEWELERS Goldsboro, North Carolina MR. 8. MRS. LUTHER E. BISSETTE, Sims N C NORTH CAROLINA STATE WOMAN'S AUXILIARY CONVENTION of Original Free Will 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, Walston, Vice-President Mrs. Clarence Bowen, Secretary Mrs. Raymond Sasser, Treasurer Mrs. Felton Watson, Enlistment Chairman Mrs. David Hansley, Youth Chairman Mrs. Leon Dunn, Student Course Chairman Mrs. Almond Warrick, Program Prayer Chairman Mrs. P. L. Barrow, Children's Home Chairman Mrs. J. K. Rhodes, Benevolent Chairman Mrs. Carl Dudley, Field Worker Mrs. H. L, Spivey, Pen Award Chairman ANNA PHILLIPS EDUCATION LOAN FUND COMMITTEE Mrs. Lillie Mae Sasser Mrs. Edward Wooten Mrs. Bill Taylor III, I .Q 'L 9 .. . " 1 ' l A Y i X fag l b . 1 Mx .. we .W l H Q - " i A 9 'N - - , gui ,N ' - 4 N- X. ,A . , ,.,,..RI4 ,Ngw 'N N ..-fflfrggqsit: V b l -ii ff 2- t'f.,Q? 2-.ei -1 fxxggu' r v3 R .."LL' R 'WA "Where college or 1'4'i?-x ffgzff :f ':- ' A 2. 1 jff- "fy students meet" 4-X .fri-Qssu ,1,-.4-,jfA " ALBERT'S While visiting the Hunter Mount Olive Publishing Company last year, Jimmy Brock had to explain- North Corolmo not too patiently-to Wayne West why he couldn't see the Yea rbook right then! W. R. JENNETTE FURNITURE COMPANY "Quality Furniture" Since 1917 Mount Olive North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina 111 BURNETTE OIL CO., INC. Gasoline Fuel Oil Motor Oils Greases Kerosene SERVICE STATION Dial 658-229i West James Street MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial Machinery and Supplies Telephone REpublic 5-2421 Goldsboro North Carolina LITTLE GEM BARBER SHOP Mount Olive, North Carolina ROUSE GENERAL CONTRACTORS Goldsboro North Carolina ROBINSON'S DRUG STORE 147 South Center Street Goldsboro, North Carolina HATCH AND HARPER General Merchandise SEEDS Mount Olive, North Carolina , xwteezsmmwau ' ff: S1'lclNkGS2Ns2swsw-:-ta- rs- . - 2ivi X-ww 'fs-is 1 l-rs iii? at +::""' Q I :Sz -X jmlsmnlulluu -A I in , .sd -rss .. ,g :www .gi Q -wma Quang Compliments of DR. THOMAS E. SHAVER OPTOMETRIST Mount Olive, North Carolina RAYMOND'S FRUIT STAND Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of RODNEY KNOWLES Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of DR. S. D. COLLIER Chiropractor Goldsboro, North Carolina TOWN AND COUNTRY GAS COMPANY, INC Tappan Distributor Serving Eastern Carolina Goldsboro, Fremont, Salem, Kinston, Tarboro, and Mount Olive H. L. MALONE EDWARDS' YOUNG INSURANCE MENIS SHOP GARNER AGENCY LEWIS Goldsboro Kinston North Carolina Complete Line of North Carolina FRIGIDAIRE COMPANY Sales and Service Mount Olive BUILDING MATERIAL 220 North Center St. "High styling at North Carolina BEN El-I-I5 Phone 658-2530 PODUIO' pncesu f-F BOYS' AND MEN'5 Mount Olive PEGGY ANN SHOP CLOTHING North Carolina Phone 658-2020 gy Mount Olive Goldsboro North Carolina North Carolina MUSIC 81 SPORTS "It pays to play" Compliments Sheet Music of Sporting Goods Pianos Musical Instruments T.V.'s Organs Stereos Radios 202 E. Walnut St. Goldsboro, N. C. GRIFFIN BAR-B-Q Pig and Chicken Goldsboro North Carolina f: I, I OE.-r A I in N31 " 7 I-x, lf' 0 api: ,Q E N- . X X ef , Q , WH Eu, 'f 'ff-, 5 gr 1 4 -"'.'1:i3' I if y - 1 Iiioaiift 514, f Us .I fi.: J Q, N ,. ' 1.4 0 :D L Hx' Jg, OCJQJUJNLE Are these MOJC co-eds?? W. P. MARTIN GROCERY AND HARDWARE Phone 658-2671 North Center Street Mount Olive North Carolina LASSITER FABRIC SHOP Mount Olive North Carolina "Your Shopping Center" Mount Olive North Carolina Compliments of LOWE'S FIRESTONE Mount Olive North Corolino GLENN AND MARTIN DRUG COMPANY Registered Druggists On the Corner Mount Olive, N. C. Phone 658-2165 "Your REXALL Drug Store" WILSON MOTOR COMPANY "FoRos :asf longer" Highway 117 Mom olive, North carolina Shop ond Save The Foodtown Way GENE LEE FOODTOWN Highway 117 Mount Olive North Corolino G '-g1gY:--1:,- it ,L , we X :fig T i f I i ii H R1 1 ,. 5 ng as , t fig ii e e to - Q ' ff- -e.-11 114 For all your Insurance Needs WITHERINGTON THOMPSON INSURANCE AGENCY Dial 658-3871 IO2 W. James St. Mount Olive North Carolina 'smear' INIEATHQIDNIZM, IBSQANLIS , Fsozmu. Rzsenvz svstzm IJERAL Derosiv INSURANCE convomn "Always Anxious to Serve" Corner N, Center and E. James Street Mount Olive, North Carolina BILL PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY "Furniture for Better Living" East Main Street Telephone 658-2322 Mount Olive, North Carolina . ,xg .I Q-- 125 ,X ALBRITTON'S Hand Engraving Watch Repair Jewelry Repair "Gifts that last" Phone 658-2344 IO2 East Main Street Mount Olive North Carolina Compliments of FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS Publishers of Free Will Baptist Literature for Sunday Schools, Leagues, and Daily Vacation Bible Schools, Weekly Periodicals: The Free Will Baptist and Youth Banner Distributors of Books, Church Supplies, and Other Merchandise Job Printing for Religious Groups 113 VICTORY WAREHOUSE For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco Clarence Whitley and Richard Gray Dial RE 5-2075 Goldsboro North Carolina 7 I l'l' 34- I : 'IP , . ' ki E. J. POPE 81 ' SON fi COAL A FUEL OIL ,Q I Q GASOLINE r N.: , l ' :- MOTOR OIL Phone 658-2470 Mount Olive North Carolina "Oopsl Wrong room!" ANDERSON ROOFING 81 SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Made Awnings Warm Air Heating Roofing and All Types of Metal Work Dial 658-3353 N. Center Street Mount Olive North Carolina CATES PICKLES Faison, North Carolina CLIFTON TIRE SERVICE Phone 658-2234 Highway II7 Mount Olive, North Carolina WAYNE DAIRY "Quality Dairy Products" Phone RE 4-0574 IIO7 N. William Street Goldsboro, N. C. MURRAY SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Line of FEED 8. SANITATION PRODUCTS Buyers of Corn, Soybeans and Small Grain - Baby Chicks Phone 658-2529 Mount Olive, North Carolina Electrical Contractors and Distributors For Electric Motors and Controls Mount Olive, North Carolina Fl I lik QBFKJJ FIIYY I IlXIn YQIVIYFKIY I II3 South Breazeale Drive Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE LIVESTOCK MARKET Mount Olive North Carolina FREEMAN AUTO SUPPLY CO., INC. Wholesale Auto Parts and Machine Shop Service l2l and l23 E. Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE DRY CLEANERS AND 658-2034 SHOE SHOP ll6 N- Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina TAYLOR VENEER 81 PLYWOOD COMPANY South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina SMITH'S ESSO Mount Olive North Carolina DEALER G. GLANTON BARWICK Dial 658-328I II3 South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina CAROLINA DRY CLEANERS Mount Olive North Carolina l26 South Center Phone 658-2441 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 WASH AND DRY LAUNDRY CENTER N. Center Street K- Mount Olive lx North Carolina WEL Coin-operated N 1 . its Washers, Dryers, and llwi Dry Cleaners "Oh, those horrible closed study hours!" BEST W ISHES TO THE CLASS OF '63 TYNDALL FUNERAL HOME Phone 658-2303 Mount Olive, North Carolina COLLEGE DRIVE-IN "We specialize in good foods" SANDWICHES SHORT ORDERS Phone 658-3768 Mount Olive, North Carolina SMlTTY'S DRIVE-IN AND TASTEE FREEZ Phone 658-9ll8 Located on U.S. H7 North Mount Olive, North Carolina IGA FOODLINER GROCERIES FRESH MEATS AND VEGETABLES "The Place for Better Food and Service" Mount Olive, North Carolina i 6 V " I l P ' Momus snos., mc. l232 Brood St. 1 B Qf of ' iii W C. EVM WWW WW 'e Telephone: 638-5133 1 S -1 "' Q IIS id wi L5 +1 Nf 1 vi NH 1 w l I -4 -Q - i N J I I.- I-,J 4,"i".! V X . .0 J' ' lung ', - 1 . .. .X . I , . .x r wa ' ' A , 1 ,J ,,,. -. .A ,.,,..w ,A X I 9 I 4 x f 1 , NX - Q ' I 7 f ' . f, X , . xx N 'T WE 1 ' wi-- ,N 1-rn . - ' . TAYLCR CHEVROLET, INC Snow Hill, North Carolina 119 1 1430 Kc. on your radio dial IOOO Watts WDJS RADIO Mount Olive North Carolina Serving: Wayne, Duplin, Johnston, Sampson Counties Owners: J. H. Mayo and Mrs. Lottie S. Weldon J. H. Mayo General Manager it EE Eciiuimm ini Days... Better Mfayg A+- 1... -C.4-KL...... Er. L . . . YSINQWFYY .- ,... . 53 Pig? E. 'J " J W Fl ' 4435 ,..-ff"" ,' W, 'V rugtpi .J "-F' x' -5 . ' 9- . 3 Ji Istga' AALWT M'- Iy won't work!" 'Don't fret, Margaret, it probab- CENTER THEATRE North Center Street Mount Olive North Carolina Phone 658-2536 ,B 5'8- ,. -qw FWER CO . -.. . ...,.., . ,, W., 4 1 CALYPSO PLYWOOD COMPANY, INC. Calypso, North Ca rolina "Young man, you're talking way above my MOUNT OLIVE FLORAL COMPANY Phone 658-2217 308 North Church St. Mount Olive North Carolina EVAN'S ABATTOIR Darwint 8. John Evans Owners and Operators ll Custom Slaughtering Wholesale Meats Mount Olive North Carolina REAVES' RESTAURANT Good meals at good prices" Mount Olive North Carolina BELL MOTORS Mount Olive North Carolina COZART PACKING CO., INC. Wholesale Only We Specialize in Self-Service Packages Phone RE 5-0262 Office RE 5-1566 Goldsboro heodln North Carolina FROSTY MORN MEAT BIRD OIL DISTRIBUTING COMPANY COMPANY Atlantic Fuel Oil Phone 658-2257 Mount Olive North Carolina .E 57 Jimmy Webster is al- ways willing to aid "damsel" in distress. Kinston North Carolina l l 5 MOUNT OLIVE BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION IIO 9 "1 "Let's BuiId" 'S' Phone 658-2388 8 MEMBSR gm RDITI' 4' SU Ij v,,'lQQB,. Mount Olive, North Carolina HALL'S GROCERY South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina STUDENT BOOSTERS Winifred Averett, Barbara Becton, Melissa McCoy, Carolyn Fitzgerald, and Howard Bryan QUALITY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY IOI3 N. William Street Goldsboro, North Carolina MEN'S APPAREL SHOP Arrow Shirts- interwoven Hose Griffon and Clipper-Craft Suits Hubbard Slacks - Jorman Shoes Phone 658-3932 Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of RALPH HINSON'S GROCERY Mount Olive, North Carolina Compliments of CHERRY INSURANCE Mount Olive, North Carolina JOHN PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY For Furniture You Can Be Proud of Phone 658-3151 South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE TRIBUNE Mount Olive, North Carolina Boosting Mount Olive College each Tuesday and Friday In Appreciation for the Educational Services of MOUNT OLIVE JUNIOR COLLEGE by NORTH CAROLINA STATE CONVENTION IOriginal Free Will Baptists? Year of Jubilee-5Oth Anniversary of Convention EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. L, Patrick, President Walter Reynolds, Vice-President C. H. Overman, Secretary Rom W. Mallard, Treasurer J. W. Everton, Roy C. O'Donnell, Oscar Webster College students patronize the many business establish- ments which have so warmly welcomed them as friends and appreciatively received their business. K 15 M Q4 I ' fi' V E' ' 1. -g' , ' 2.5 " 1. 'vii - ig F4 .,:,i:i:,gv. 4' if i mast." - .H - ff 'iff .f 1 ' " ' lr s :fb . .- Qi 124 FROM THE EDITORS . . , After months of planning and hard work, the l963 OLIVE LEAVES has finally been com- pleted and sent to press, leaving us with mixed emotions of relief, wonder, anticipation, and thankfulness. We sin- cerely hope that as you read the book, you will glean from it the meaning that we have tried to portray. Our theme portrays the idea that after a year at Mount Olive College the student views the College in the light of its true values. ln retrospect we realize that we have come a long way from where we were in September. lt was then that we shared the mental anguish of producing an idea worthy to serve as the theme of the yearbook. With a workable theme, we reached definite decisions concerning the cover, the type of layout, style of type, division pages, etc. ln January we discovered that the work had really just begun. Giving up our semester break we plodded from "sunrise to sunset" through idea after idea, layout after layout, and copy sheet after copy sheet. February, however, proved to be the month. February l5 was our deadline and we had to work day and night to meet it. We can truthfully say that working on the yearbook has been hard work, but the reward has been great. With the ever-present help and advice of our won- derful adviser, Mrs. Lorelle Martin, we conquered the dif- ficulties. Our deep appreciation of Mrs. Martin's unselfish sacrifice of her time, energy, and patience cannot be ad- equately expressed in words. Without her inspiration and guidance, the i963 OLIVE LEAVES would never have be- come a reality. We do thank you, Mrs, Martin. Without the Co-operation of students and professors, our tasks would have been much more difficult. To them we also express our appreciation for their patience when we asked them to be in pictures. We wish to thank each member of the Staff for his willingness to help and his loyalty even when the going got rough and the deadline was arriving too fast. Larry Malone was a great help to us in originating and drawing layouts. Lois Brinson worked diligently to fill those glaring spaces on the layout sheets known as "copy space." Under the guidance of Miss Gayle Melton, our proofreaders strug- gled to make those words fit in the space and to correct and revise the copy. Judy Bissette not only kept the year- book out of the "red," but she also produced a fine class section. Linda Pringle did the advertising section, and under her leadership the advertising committee did a won- derful job of selling ads and bringing in the money needed to pay the bills. The typing committee, headed by Ann Pugh and directed by Mrs. Lois Boyette, did an outstanding job of typing copy. Bill Futch and the circulation committee headed a very successful Christmas card sale. Miss Davis, College Cafeteria Manager, was always there to pep us up with ice cream and cookies when we thought that surely this time we had reached our wits' end. Mrs. Bertha Martin was also very kind to us. She, too, gave up her holiday during the semester break to stay at the Carroll House with the female members of the Staff. We would like to express our gratitude to Mr, J. B. Edwards, our adviser from Hunter Publishing Company, through whose help and advice we have created what we feel to be a good yearbook. His visits and phone calls were of great value. Mr. Kraft's excellent photography has provided us with an array of pictures portraying our College and its students. His perfection in his profession and his inex- haustible patience helped us immensely. Although it is impossible to list all those persons who deserve our thanks, we would just like to say to each of you who has helped us, thank you! CO-EDITORS ASSISTANT EDITOR COPY EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER ADVERTISING COMMITTEE TYPING COMMITTEE PROOFREADERS CIRCULATION COMMITTEE FACULTY ADVISERS Melissa McCoy Lee Malpass Larry Malone Lois Brinson Judith Bissette Linda Pringle Bill Rogers Carole Malone Judith Bissette Jo Ann Kelly Ann Pugh Larry Malone Jasper Cowan Ann Pugh iChairmanI Margie Herring Pat Barefoot Linda Worthington Mary Lois Neel Bill Futch lChairmanI Anne Harrison Betty Jo Bennett Mrs. Martin lChairmanI Mrs. Boyette Miss Melton INDEX Alumni Officers Athletic Association Awards Program Baseball Team Board of Directors Business Department Business Manager Campus Queen Chapel Christmas Activities Christmas Party Class Speakers College Chorus Commencement Community Services Convocation Dedication Devotions English Department Eureka Society , Faculty and Administration Finance Committee Float . Founder's Day French Club French Department Freshman Class , Freshman-Sophomore Banquet Gifts , , Graduating Class Henderson Science Club History Department Honor Council Kappa Chi Librarians Library Marshals Math Department . May Day . 50 Missionary Prayer Band Music Department Men's Judiciary Council New Students Outstanding Sophomores Phi Beta Lambda Physical Education Department Play "Our Town" Political Rally President President's Cabinet Recitals Recreation Registration Religion Department Science Club Activities Science Department Social Committee Sophomore Class Spanish Department Spiritual Emphasis Week Staff Student Government Association Studying Thanksgiving Dinner Women Judiciary Council Yearbook Committee Yearbook Staff Youth Fellowship 3 28, 29 I9 5 8, 68 33 51, 52, 53 is io 24, 42 70 I2 34 STUDENT DIRECTORY Albertson, Frances Ann, Route T, Chinquapin, N. C. Albertson, Jacob Craig, Route 2, Rose Hill, N. C- Alphin, Mary Eleanor, Route T, Box T60-C, Mount Olive, N. C. Arliss, Rhayna Kay, Route 3, Box 32, Lot T2, Woodards Trailer Court, Goldsboro, N. C. Arneach, Lloyd Knowles, P. O .Box 65, Cherokee, N. C. Askew, Emilie Delores, Route 2, Snow Hill, N. C. Averett, Frances Winnifred, Route T, Box 565, Winterville, N. C. Barefoot, Patricia Jo, Route 2, Dunn, N. C. Barefoot, Virginia Jane, Route 5, Dunn, N. C. Barnes, Mary Alice, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Batts, Edward Gerald, 308 South Deans Street, Wilson, N. C. Beale, Judith Lee, Route T, Box TT7, Lillington, N- Beasley, Bessie Mae, Route 6, Box 50T, Goldsboro, N Becton, Barbara Frances, Route 6, Box 6T, Kinston, N Bennett, Betty Josephine, P. O. Box T23, East Durham, N. C. Best, Melda Faye, Route T, Goldsboro, N. C. Bissette, Judith Faye, Route T, Sims, N. C. Blanchard, Betty Gail, Route T, Box 202, Warsaw, N. Bostic, Judith Anne, Kenansville, N. C. Bozarth, Richard Charles, TOO Marian Place, Jacksonville, N. C. Brinson, Lois Ann, Route T, Box 32, New Bern, N. C Britt, Margaret Faye, Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C- Brown, Carol Janiece, Route 2, Box T53, Rose Hill, N. Brown, Floyd Lee, Jr., Route 2, Beulaville, N. C. Brown, Margaret Ann, 702 North Jackson Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Bryan, Howard Franklin, 600 Carey Road, Kinston, N Burns, Weyland Sherman, Cove City, N. C. Callahan, Randall Thomas, Route 2, Pink Hill, N. C. Cannon, Walter Jay, T T2 Chanute Road, Seymour Johnson A.F.B., Goldsboro, N. C. Casteen, Frank Dickson, Jr., P. O- Box 246, Faison, N. Catoe, Jacob Marshall, 724 North Cleveland Street Arlington, Virginia Collins, Carlton Lee, Route T, Box T55, Pamplico, South Carolina Coombs, Bernice Edna, P. O. Box T34, Pink Hill, N. C. Corbett, William Victor, Route T, Newton Grove, N. C. Cowan, Jasper Earl, Route 2, Williamston, N. C. Cox, Jack Howard, 3T3 Longmeadow Road, Greenville, N. C. Creech, Billy James, Route T, Clayton, N. C. Cutler, Lycurgus Henry, IV, T408 East Beech Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Davis, Barbara Joan, P. O. Box 4T, Davis, N. C. Davis, Ray Warren, Route T, Warsaw, N. C- Dean, Howard Nelson, Jr., 209 Plainview Avenue, Raleigh, N. C. Dudley, Judith Lee, TT4 East Street, Fuquay Springs, N. C. Dunn, Byron Kendall, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. DuPree, Thomas Wade, Jr., Route 5, Box T5, Dunn, N. C. Evans, Gerald Wayne, T000 Sycamore Avenue, Kinston, N. C. 126 Evans, John Marshall, 4T09 Franklin Street, South Norfolk, Virginia Fields, Glenwood Allen, Route 3, La Grange, N. C. Fisher, Ray Surnmey, TTO Orange Street, Beaufort, N. C. Fitzgerald, Carolyn Jane, P. O. Box 83, Micro, N. C- Flowers, Katherine Kennedy, T07 South Chestnut Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Freeman, Cecil Joseph, P. O. Box T27, Bridgeton, N. C. Futch, William Ernest, Jr., P. O. Box 36T, Grifton, N. C. Garris, Shirley Jerusha, Route T, Box T52, Ayden, N. C. Gibbs, Gordon Meade, Ill, 3l0 Vandenberg Street, Seymour Johnson A.F.B., Goldsboro, N. C. Gillis, Milton Bruce, T04 East College Street, Mount Olive, N- C. Godbold, Linda Gail, Route 2, Mount Olive, N. C. Godwin, Leslie Mark, Route 5, Dunn, N. C. Goodrich, Robert Fredrick, Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. Grubbs, Herman Adrian, Jr., Route T, Box T20, Mount Olive, N. C. Hardy, Belinda Gray, Route 2, Box 53, La Grange, N. C. Harper, Thomas Edgar, P. O. Box 86, Bayboro, N. C. Harrison, George Howard, Jr., Route 2, Box 2T6, Snow Hill, N. C- Harrison, Sylvia Anne, Route 2, Box 340, Grifton, N. C. Hatcher, Dennis Mason, P. O. Box 289, Mount Olive, N. C. Heath, Delores Anne, P. O. Box 55, Deep Run, N. C. Herring, Marjorie Elizabeth, Free Will Baptist Children's Home, Middlesex, N. C. Hill, Glennie Gerald, TT2 South lndependent Street, Kinston, N. C. l-lines, Flora Grey, Free Will Baptist Children's Home, Middlesex, N. C. Hoffman, Maybelle, 247 South Hillcrest Drive, Goldsboro, N. C. Hooks, Walter Jackson, P- O. Box 8, Kenly, N. C. Howell, Kenneth Jeter, Route T, Huddleston, Virginia Hunnings, James Bryan, Jr., TTO Orange Street, Beaufort, N. C. Hurst, Thomas William, 49 Washington Drive, M.C.A.S., Cherry Point, N. C. lpock, Judith Elaine, Route 2, Box 98, Vanceboro, N. C. Jernigan, John Ronald, Route 5, Dunn, N. C. Jernigan, Lee Morton, Route 5, Dunn, N. C. Johnson, William Bertice, P. O. Box T46, Magnolia, N. C. Jones, Edward Chestly, 3T5 Park Avenue, Clinton, N. C. Jones, Lannis Borden, Route T, Chinquapin, N. C. Jones, Randall Allen, Route T, Kenansville, N- C. Justice, Larry Wayne, P. O. Box 76, Turkey, N. C. Kelly, Ja Ann, P, O. Box TT8, Newport, N. C. Kelly, Tanya Faye, TOT3 East Bright Street, Kinston, N. C. King, Marianne, 428 South Martin Street Extension, Mount Olive, N. C. Kornegay, Matthew Justice, Post Office Box 294, Warsaw, N. C- Lambert, Hilda Puckett, P. O. Box 23T, Calypso, N. C. Lamm, Shirley Ann, Route 2, Lucama, N. C. Lancaster, Everette Anthony, Route T, P. O. Box T72, Pikeville, N. C. STUDENT DIRECTORY Lane, Barbara Dean, Route 5, New Bern, N. C. Lane, Jack Dempsey, 108 South Martin Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Lane, Judith Faye, Route 1, Whiteville, N. C. Langley, Eugene Dexter, P. O. Box 187, Kenly, N. C. Lee, Herbert Edward, 810 Chattawka Lane, New Bern, N- C. Lindsey, James Lee, 901 South Best Street, Goldsboro, N. C. McClenny, Florence Gayle, Route 1, Turkey, N. C. McCoy, Kay Keiter, Route 2, Snow Hill, N. C. McCoy, Melissa Dean, Route 1, Cove City, N. C. Malone, Clifton Lawrence, 1800 Queens Road, Kinston, N. C. Malone, Frances Carole, T800 Queens Road, Kinston, N. C. Malone, Gloria Jean, Route T, Lawrenceville, Virginia Malpass, Enoch Lee, 707 North Pineview Avenue, Goldsboro, N. C. Mann, William Edgar, Jr., MR Box 206, Midway Park, N. C. Mannino, Victor Eugene, P. O. Box 84, Newport, N. C. Mason, Robert Frederick, 208 South Audubon Avenue, Goldsboro, N- C. Mayo, William Jackson, Route 4, Box 296-A, Mount Olive, N. C. Miller, Virginia Ann, Route 2, Mount Olive, N. C. Minschew, George Erick, Wayside Motel, Wilson, N. C. Mooring, Cynthia Rose, P. O. Box 113, Maury, N. C. Moses, John Joseph, Route 6, Box 720-B, Goldsboro, N. C. Mozingo, George Howard, Route T, Goldsboro, N. C. Neel, Mary Lois, 203 Quail Drive, Goldsboro, N. C. Newton, Winifred lone, Route 2, Dunn, N. C. Oglesby, Katherine Cooper, 805 College Street, Kinston, N. C. Odham, Cheryl Landis, Route 2, Box 249, Grifton, N. C- Oliver, Ronald Edward, T205 North Pasteur Street, New Bern, N. C. O'Quinn, Dorothy Virginia, Route 2, Box 233, Grifton, N. C. Outlaw, Dorothy Herring, Route 2, Box 140, Mount Olive, N. C. Overman, Robert Jarrell, Jr., 518 Bryan Boulevard, Goldsboro, N. C. Parker, Alice Dean, Route 3, Box 354, Four Oaks, N. C Pearce, Robert Lester, Jr., P. O. Box 24, Princeton, N. C Phillips, Elaine Louise, 44 North Oakland Street, Arlington, Virginia Pittman, Mary Jean, Route 2, Lucama, N. C. Potter, Mary Lou, T 10 East Chelly Street, Warsaw, N. C Powell, Robert Olin, Route 6, Box 530, Sanford, N- C Price, Earl Stephen, P.O. Box 207, Princeton, N. C. Price, Kermit Shelton, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Price, Linda Kathryn, Route 2, Box 188-B, Seven Springs, N. C. Pringle, Linda Darlene, P. O. Box 282, Newport, N. C Pugh, Ann Gillentine, P. O. Box 863, New Bern, N. C Raynor, Jimmy Douglas, Route 1, Chinquapin, N. C. Reaves, James David, 311 North Johnson Street, Mount Olive, N. C. Reynolds, Mary Louise, Kenansville, N. C- Rhodes, William Jennings, Route 1, Box 126, Jacksonville, N. C. Rogers, William Bryant, Jr., T105 Jordan Boulevard, Goldsboro, N. C. Sanders, Jimmie Johnson, Route 1, Box 208, Holly Ridge, N. C. Sasser, Donald Whitley, P. O. Box 446, Fremont, N. C Sawyer, Jimmie Allen, P. O. Box 523, Jacksonville, N. C Scott, Clay Sutton, Route 2, Warsaw, N. C. Smith Carl Thomas, Route 6, Box 291, Kinston, N. C. 1 Smith Smith, Smith, Ethel Marie, 110 O. K- Street, Kinston, N. C. Jimmy Dexter, Route 1, Dudley, N. C. William Aaron, P. O. Box 5, Albertson, N. C. Spell, James Morris, Route 3, Box 166, Clinton, N. C. Staton, Ben Joe, Foreston, South Carolina Steele, Helen Louise, 1708 Fenton Street, Richmond, Virginia Stocks, Carolyn, Route 1, Box 592, Ayden, N. C. Stone, Athel Algary, Route 1, Box 63, Pamplico, South Carolina Stone, James Lewis, Route 2, Box 99, Pamplico, South Carolina Summerlin, Norma Carole, P.O. Box 125, Pink Hill, N. C. Tadlock, William Francis, P. O. Box 234, Calypso, N. C Taylor, Doris Faye, Route 2, Box 214, Kinston, N. C. Taylor, Lowell Gary, 810 North Herman Street, Goldsboro, N- C. Thornton, Larry Haywood, Route 2, Faison, N. C. Thornton, Sylvia Ann, Route 3, Box 230, Mount Olive, N. C. Troublefield, Ruby Mae, Route 1, Box 67, Faison, N. C Troutman, William Harrison, Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. Tyndall, Hilda Grace, Route 2, Box 307, Goldsboro, N. C. Tyndall, Robert Clay, P. O. Box 707, Kinston, N. C. Waddell, Jimmy Burton, Route 1, Kenly, N. C. Walker, Anita Louise, 2619 Omah Avenue, Durham, N. C. Wall, Margaret Jernigan, 3406 Old Grantham Road, Goldsboro, N. C. Waters, Nellie Virginia Route 1, Box 119, Mount Olive, N. C- Watson, Nealie Eaton, P. O. Box 261, Calypso, N. C. Webb, Marcia Danelle, Route 2, Box 544, Wilson, N. C Webster, James Noah, Route 1, Box 225, Pinetown, N. C Weeks, James Ray, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. Weeks, William Hunter, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. West, James Wentworth, Route T, Warsaw, N. C. Westbrook, Joan Frances, Route 1, Box 48, Albertson, N. C. Westbrook, Lyndia Raye, Route 1, Albertson, N. C. White, Rowe Herring, P. O. Box 121, Salemburg, N- C Wilmer, Barbara June, 712 South Adams Street, Arlington, Virginia Worthington, Linda Alice, Route 1, Box 16, Ayden, N. C Yelvertorg Joan Camille, Route 2, Box 195-A, Fremont N. . Zaytoun, George Richard, 2204 Center Avenue, New Bern, N. C. TIT u V X k K N X efgp-in N :A 'Gb' ' i ,L-eb, X .- W . -3, 5 ,,13,,'.w- -N , 4 f r . L" 'P- r" A ., y nb , , .', 1- 3 Q , :nr .lj F 4 Q v .' ., r f tb, , Q ' . 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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, 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, 1962 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


Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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