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

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 160

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1965 volume:

I I D E OP EN1 06,4 sue PAN Evl. M r MOLLNT OLIVE KJUN R COLLEGE MOUNT OLIV E, Noun mfinui X ll . It X Q Er ' -. , . 5199, , ' -. ' ' fv:v3.s:f2" x -A' - .Y L' Vlfkwv ' ' V, mu f-.u . . 1 :ff 1' A ' sw I l i ,r '5- ..f' ,- W- -AH "' iXf'f'l 'E L , st' S, .1 9 D-mmm!!! ' 7 146' Cqfbs s 9 Q --4: 91 Q I U . mv- .-... ... ...MH . U.. K..-.. ....n.v.. Q 'L c'a -,, M As Mount Olive College lays the physical founda- tion for its new campus, we the students are reminded of the importance of other good founda- tions, intellectual foundations, which prepare us to combat the problems of modern man, social foundations, which condition us to live with modern man, spiritual foundations, which re- mind us that we are modern man - foundations, in short, which we must lay for ourselves in order to build for the future. As the constructors dig down to lay a solid foundation, so we, too, "dig inn to attain a concrete education. 2 By doing so, we erect the substructure of our future with the building blocks of knowledge. 111 A - N- 5 ll , te .1 X ' ,. x ' "1 Fx ' Q ' -- , . " 'l' -T ' - 7 .- v h ' ... Y K1 - - S N75 ,Nj . 2:51-1-. F. Q . - . : 1 i f . -X.':-. -. v. - .4 . - XX 4...-f, . , i .Ang A . - Q A A ' 'Ll . . vii, , .- X-:-as X 'P' G , ',.- 5-f p. . , 1,-1... U: U ,N K g di- J K T.. .:- r i i 'V K - I Tw. 4- -V. F x E. . ya-,!:55gaw !,...,: 1. N -.. .-.-7'-,..,.'Aal: - . ' V Q' ,Q J . H Qf-"-M A"-'Q ' 1 M-1-A. ,..-fwf--..2.xA ...nf - -11 Hi .1-,, 4 . r A ' . -,YA -,. 1 .. -4.--1. Q. : f, -5- "gnu, -, - . 1 L, ' r . I 9 f-5409. 3 . " l ' ' or 5 IN , ni ' - . 1 . ' ' .. 3 . 3 . 1 I X' I In x 3 Tn m' xx ' if J w , 4 I x Fw 3 . x 'S v',"r:+.i' Y In OLIVE LEAVES 1VlIOIJ'JN"I' OL.IT7'E J UNIOR. COT -I .EG-F1 MOUNT OLIVE, IlSI'Of.R.'I'I-I CAROLINA 1965 VOLULAEE XI 5 C 1' it i S Q "' X ' 1 K . li ,,Q S . l ' E .mgwi 1 -, FOTJNDATIONS ft E 1 .1 Y W, 11354 'CLI ' ' .. S I ' , ' A 1 , Y- Guns-lf.. I '39 4-, 'mf . xl Student Life 8 Organizations 34 Sports 54 Features 66 Academics 80 Students 98 Advertisements 120 6 To one who... Has demonstrated her devotion to education through her efforts to provide students with the books of knowledge . . . Has supplemented those books with personal works of understanding, patience, impartiality, and wisdom . . . Has catalogued, through these virtues, the problems of perplexed and bewildered students . . . Has stamped with approval the progress of each student and the college . . . Has indexed the growth of Mount Olive by leading the library through state and regional accreditation . . . Has dedicated the greatest gift - herself - to the continued development of us, the collegeg With love and appreciation for having known her, we sincerely dedicate the 1965 Olive Leaves to . . . lvllrs. 1V.IIi1drec'I. S. Councill Dedication Q6 September 1964 brought to us a sea of new faces, the largest student body in the history of the college. Before the first month had passed, these students were initiated into a completely new experience, an experience shocking but pleasant, demanding but rewarding, burdensome but ex- citing, and before the academic year had ended, they had learned, like us, that such eclectic ex- perience constitutes the basis of education. The long hours of study, the extra-curricular activities, the intimate friendships, the cultural events, the quiet moments of meditation - these, they found, create the student milieu and prepare them for the building ahead. Y . '.-1" -r" ' ,Nr 'sq x,,i,,.. 59 X y iii- -1--Q -7- ' . ,, .y ,.. .-- . , F ,,.' -414,1 ' N , ,,,A" V, . fn . ll . -4 I ..f- "', - ' or fl' LLL A A I 1 1 5 b 'api f ,Q W -X Q X A L L Hmmiqw X EE' iii , 1 1 A WE! J I ,quill - ... ,L Q :bleu 'rj '- . . X '., . ,l H -S I.. HHl:52E'a1 5 1 'lim 'K L A y b l nw' -N, ' If T J, I i . Mount Olive Junior College Mount Olive, North Carolina. Dgn. by staff Dwn. by Staff Ckd. by Advisors Dt S t 9-1-64 to 3-15-65 1 of 1 Orientation and Registration . Mike Smith, one of the occupants of the Brewer House, busily engages himself in the tasks of unpacking and getting organized. --iq - ff ii,-2 15 " .I e ,J ,1'.:'j K, ' i .1 ,X :Z-fi 5115 A 61315 x CX f SK' .f 4- 'Ai 11" H-gr' 31' a . -11P-'em' ' e if P V Jx Stella justice receives the combination to her mailhox from Charlotte Mills as I. C. Dudley, looking on, awaits his turn. Annabelle Quigg smiles at Patricia Muth's frantic efforts to press all of her unpacked clothing. Dean of Students, Mr. Larry Nance, gives room assignments to fresh men Io Ann Price and Patricia Beaman as Mrs. Beaman looks on. Orientation week is designed primarily as a "period of ad- justment" for freshmen stu- dents. During this week fresh- men not only take placement and motibility tests to deter- mine their curriculum for the year, but they also attend var- ious meetings, listen to numer- ous speakers, receive endless instructions, and meet their classmates. 10 Q, Mr. Michael Perret, instructor in modem languages, gives directions to freshmen taking the foreign language placement test. . introduce freshmen to a. new World . X ' Wx. 1 jim Bryan raises a question as he prepares to take the placement tests given to all fresh- men at the beginning of each year. Tommy Parrish demonstrates his physical strength on the chinning bar during motihility tests. psig Motihilitv tests motivate the freshmen to demonstrate their physical powers. Apparently the boys give the physical condition of the girls wholehearterl approval. 1- 1 J ,iQ All tv 'i' -. Freshmen Lorena Moseley, Bill Kinlnw, Tommy Blinson, Janice Graves, Rachel Beaman, and jake Bell betray their approval of the scale lnotlel of the proposed college campus. . . a. World of diversity and confusion . , Fl' 'its' Q i 1 f 1 4 , . . tl ,. A h L ll . l 5 1. -Q . -V ki' ,gi l , A., 'Pi 1 Y A ' r,,f - -" all bf f e 'f If ,Q-xg: lllllllllllllltl ' A - 9 ll llggmiuiil F V 5: X N X i ff? f- .rrrlrr f lu' if Bookstore manager, Connie Pittman, assists Io Skinner and Iamet Rose in their purchzlse of textbooks, An informal reception enables each student to become acquainted with his classnmtes before classes begin. I ' '.s ll,. ll' gn A panel discussion, led by upperclassmen, instructs freshmen in many aspects of college life which they do not understand. Panel members are Bonnie Coates, Dennis Hatcher, Dana Wooten, Dennis Lamm, and Dean Daniel Fagg. . . a. World called college. To guide and to assist him through this week, each student is assigned to a fac- ulty member who remains his advisor throughout the year. In addition, he may seek advice from upperclassmen who serve as student advisors. Together these advisors help the student to plot his course, socially and academically, for the following semester. President and Mrs. VV. Burkette Raper entertain the college faculty prior to the opening of school. The new faculty members Cleft to rightj are Dean Daniel Fagg, Mr. Cary Barefoot, Mr. Alton Cowan, and Miss Iudy Foreman. L .xxxxirtxx g XX rs.. 1 as QQ, ---S rf, if ' ' .-aa?--3----ttf , - " 'T XXX 1 l ' Mrs. Lorelle Martin aids Phil Harper in choosing his academic ie' - 7 A .-R"-fl-ye.-Q. ,,,,,r subjects l Chaplain Coggins summarizes for jerry English, Marian The Rev. Charles Sapp, Director of Religious Activities, confers with Dail, and Bonnie Wilson the film, "T. A. C. Missionf two of the guest speakers, Mr. Banks Godfrey and the Rev. J. Garland which was viewed hy the student body. TEHSIEY- Spiritual Ernphasis VVeek questions relevance of Christianity today. The Rev. I, Garland Teasley relates to Brenda Kinder, Verne Davis, Dana VVooten, Billie Griffin, and Jennifer Noble some of his college experiences and contrasts them with present campus life. The Fall Spiritual Empha- sis Week, featuring noted Christian leaders as guest speakers, purposes to help each student strengthen his Christian commitment through a maturing faith. This year the Rev. Car- land Teasley, the m a in speaker, guided our thoughts on the theme "Is Christianity Relevant Today?" O t h e r speakers, Mr. Banks Godfrey and Chaplain Coggins, spoke on the topics, "Is Christian- ity Relevant in Political Life?" and "Is Christianity Relevant in an Atomic Age?" - respectively. l4 Students find Far1'r1er's Day fruitful. The College Float was -- -V 1 ,ffgi ,V-.F 'Q 1 i i ,151 4 1 3 ,lf-f-f"fAlLL awarded first prize in the float division of the Farmer's Day parade. Participants include Lynn Odom, Ches Crow, jo Ann McClohon, Sherry Proctor, and Charles Lancaster. Bonnie Coates, second-place winner in the talent show, captivates her audience in the final event of the Farmer's Day festivities. I5 College students participate, both collectively and individ- ually, in the annual Farmeris Day celebration. For the 1964 event, the Student Government Association sponsored a float, "The Tree of Knowledgen, portraying the role Mount Olive College plays in higher education, while talented students exhibited their abilities in the talent show. , '."l".: .KV -U1-PT' Ches Crow and Sybil Goodwin discuss decoration for the "Tree of Knowledge" as Sherry Proctor, Charles Lancaster, Gilbert Beety, and Donald Vernelson construct the tree. The Rev. David NV, Hanslcy, fonner chairman of the college board of directors, and Mr. NV. H. Franklin, mayor of Mount Olivc, dig the first spade-ful of dirt for thc new academic building, which will be named in honor of the latc Dr, C. C. Henderson. Ground-breaking oernents the present, sights the future ' est we vii x Prcsidcnt XY. Bnrkettc Rap:-r formally dedicutes the new campus as thc following clignitarii.-s look on: Mr. Ralph A. Morris, Chair- man of thc college board of dircctorsg Mayor XY. H. Franklin of Mount Olin-. The Rev. XYaltcr Reynolds, vicc-president of the Free XX'ill Baptist State Convcntiong Dr. R. H. Shackclford, president of the Mount Olive Area Foundationg and the Rev. james A. Evans, first public relations director for thc collcge. Students listen attentively as President Raper reads the scripture at the ground-breaking ceremony for the first domai- tories. Formal dedication, in june 1964, of the new 90- acre campus of Mount Olive College brought an end and a beginning to many dreams - an end to the dreams of a campus itself and a beginning to the dreams of buildings on that campus. Construction of a dormitory complex and an academic building actually began in October, 1964, both units are sche- duled to be completed by thc fall of 1965. XVith this construction underway, the college looks forward eagerly to the day when its modem facili- ties will provide better service to the students and community. Mr. T. F. Hart, Sr., Mrs. Celia Hart Garris, and Mr. Bobby Sanders spade the first shovel of earth at the ground-breaking exercises for the first domii- tories on the new campus. At the Area Foundation supper given on campus, students wait to be served the food prepared by Gri-ffin's Barbecue of Goldsboro. .Area Foundation furnishes Mrs. J. C. Moye, president of the Free XVill Baptist State YVnmen's Auxiliary Convention, eonverses with North Carolina's Lieutenant- financial support Z. i I XX P-,N xg' Mr. Robert S. XVilliams, treasurer. and Dr. Robert Shackelfnrd, president of the Mount Olive Area Foundation, lnc., present the largest single gift in the history of Mount Olive College to President XV. Burkette Raper. 17 Governor Robert Scott and Mr. Mark Cherry of Mount Olive, sec- retary of the Mount Olive Area Foundation, as Mayor NV. H. Franklin of Mount Olive looks on. The Mount Olive junior College Area Foundation, Inc. encourages and seeks new gifts from private in- dividuals and businessmen of eastem North Carolina. The Foundation, chartered on june 6. 1963, recently presented President XV. Burkette Raper a check that will add to the assured suc- cess of the building pro- gram. Mr. Albin Pil-mtis is executive director of the Mount Olive Area Foundation. lne. .-4, V - Z ll f.. ,. , .1-.L - Q ff..L, fx, ,f The college float in the Christmas parade features jo Ann Mt-Clohon, Betsy Campen. Sherry Proctor, and Eleanor Speight Cstandingzl. The Mount Olive Christmas parade, of- ficial herald of the 1964 Yuletide sea- son, hrought to the campus a hurried but festive atmosphere. For the parade it- self, the Student Government Associa- tion sponsored a float depicting this joyous spirit. Later festivities included the selection of Miss Mount Olive College at the an- nual Christmas party. A panel of judges. composed of persons outside the college proper, selected Miss Patricia Muth on the basis of poise, charm, personality, and talent. After the crowning of the queen, students and guests were treated to refreshments. Campus Queen Patricia Muth demonstrates her talent as she pantomines to a song from the hroarlway play, 'AMy Fair Lady." Patricia Muth was crowned Campus Queen at Mount Olive College hv Student Government President Charles Lancaster, for the school yt-af 1964-1965. Pageant and parade highlight The panel of judges who had the difficult task of judging the candidates were Mr. H. J. Archer, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kraft, I8 yllletide Sea.SOI1 Linda Lee gives her version of "Little Red Hot Rod." il i fi: if i 1 "ga ' f l f i . F, 0 Iubilant expressions light up the faces of fleft to rightl janet Rose, Becky Allen, and Brenda Kinder as they bathe Pat Muth in snow. Splat!! Barbara Lancaster gives Sherry Proctor a handful of snow right in the face. First semester examinations brought not only the usual emotional "fre-ezingv but a physical freezing as well - a freezing which resulted in the first snowstorm of the year. On the second day of exams, temperatures plummeted and snow began falling in mid- afternoon. Students not taking exams utilized their time to frolic and scamper in the fresh snow, and between exams others joined in the fights and snowplav. Exams. forgotten for the moment, still pressed the students, however, and gradually campus activities retumed to normal. A look outside reveals a paradox - an atmosphere of warmth creat- ed by the spectacle of snow, Snow brightens exarn Week in age 4 " ""'ai.v 'Vt Brenda Kinder expresses, with 21 twinkle of an eye. the mystic wonder of snow. I9 "lg Master of Ceremonies jerry English entertains the party with a few catchy riddles. . 3 The Valentine Party, held in the Educational Building of the First Baptist Church, was a huge success. Stu- dents and faculty enjoyed the entertainment provided by "The Invaders," a "rock- n-roll" combo from Rocking- ham, N. C., and NVayne YVest, an alumnus of the college. XVayne chose several students to panto- mime the operation of a barber shop and the wash- ing of an elephant. These brief skits brought hilarious laughter from the students. Paper hearts were given to students and faculty as they arrived. The person with the most hearts at the con- clusion of the party received a prize. The only way to get hearts was to catch some- one using the pronoun "I" in his conversation. The climax of the party, of course, was the serving of refreshmentsg in this every- one participated! jo Skinner enloys Hawaiian punch and cookies as other f 5- 4557 :rn X, . at . students serve themselves. with "The Invaders," flc-ft to rightl Richard Goodwin, Iimmy English, Thomas Baucom, and Jerry Covington, perfonn their arrangement of "Twist and Shout." Valentine party ushers in Tvvirp Vveek . . Iris Price claims one of Mr. Charles Harrell's paper hearts as Lee Stokes observes his gallant effort to refrain from the use of "I". Twirp Week was observed for the first time this year at Mount Olive College. Girls were not allowed to wear make-up of any type, boys could not shave, and anyone who talked to u member of the opposite sex between 10:00-11:30 a.m. and 3:00-4:30 p.m. was officially marked with lipstick. Girls were to treat the boys the way the boys had treated them, whether good or bad, and everyone was to wear a certain color each day. By the end of the week everyone was glad to retum to the normal routine. As part of Twirp NVeek, Betty Smoak carries Connie Pittman's books as well as her own. Bears Bin? HILDIFEN SMP Rims 01139 WF TWli?P.f 72,11 liijff' . 510 K9 Charles XVootlz1rd receives the mark of hforgctfiilnessu from Sybil Cond- winq obviously, Charles must have spoken to Sybil, . . and Twirp VVeek itself rneets with rnixed ernotions ' 'Wffrf ' .Jag-is vgs:..5, yi - 5-fp.. 'W Q'Q,:,'-xii, ,aw-I-. -5 M3 ,g - , ' fv1:::,.K" -ti-1:..'x:-' . . .. . -.. A .- Mike Smith displays a wee-k's growth of beard for the approval, or disapproval, of the fairer sex. 21 The Rev. NVilliam Hadden, guest speaker for Spring Spiritual Emphasis NY:-ek, holds an group discussion on the topic of "Courtship, Marriage, and Family Life." Spring Spiritual E1'I1p118..SiS VV eek fOC'l.1SeS O11 social problems of students Spring Spiritual Emphasis NVeek is a continu- ation of the effort to coordinate campus life with spiritual life. Like the autumn event, this week stresses deeper spiritual aware- ness and moral integrity. The Rev, NYilliam Hadden, guest speaker last spring. spoke to the students on several occasions, hoth formally and informally, and conducted discussions of problems relevant to young adults. L In The Rev. Haclden captures the attention of students Charles Lan- caster, Carolyn Fader, Connie Pittman, Harriet Ramsey, Sara Branch, Charlotte Mills, and Faye Foreman as he recalls an adventure of his Childhood. During a break between classes, Bud King, Terry Lee, Lynn Odom, and Ida Mason focus their atten- tion on Sinchai Chasidhivej, foreign student from Thailand. - .4 The girls at the Carroll House celebrate the Christmas season by ex- changing gifts and enjoying refreshments. Guest speaker at Founder's Day, Dean Millard T. Burt of Methodist College, Fayetteville, N, C., dis- cusses the program with Mrs. Josephine Ricks, Registrar. Special rnonients create lasting memories Throughout any academic year, there occur miscel- laneous events, some of which are routine yet different. others which are totally new, and still others which are merely annual occasions, Making friendshipsfor instance, is nothing unusual for college students, but the matricula' tion this year of foreign students at Nlount Olive added an international flavor to this regular procedure: on the other hand, such an event as Founders Day occurs yearly at the college, though it exposes the students to a new speaker. All such events do not include the total student body, but they do serve, in some manner to en- dear the college to those directly concerned - that is, to make college life unforgettable. Y Even power failure does not prevent botany students from com- pleting their regular laboratory exercises, here Annette Stanly. Johnnie XVhitman, and jerry Kornegay proceed hy candlelight. Students hoard the college hus on their way to watch the college basketball team participate in Z1 game. The annual Freshman-Sophomore banquet was held in the Terrace Room at the Hotel Goldsboro in Goldsboro. The theme, "Mardi Gras," was carried out in typical New Orleans fashion with the appropriate French atmosphere while everyone enjoyed a deli- cious meal by the flickering shadows of candlelight. Student entertainment for the banquet in- cluded a song- "Come to the Mardi Gras" - which accompanied the mood of the eve- ning. Professional entertainment was pro- vided by noted television comedian, Rick Clark, better known as "NIL Hobo." His renditions were received with peals of laugh- ter and delight and were thoroughly enjoyed by students, faculty. and guests. ' 1 ag... . A' l, ,, ry.- Q15-5-".,f' 'fr . "QV .vii ,L 2,5 - , ' 3, .' qu 4i.,:. TW . J. . al--Q .il f , f.,' -' ' r l xv: " . hifi? if is fn: Q- .5- ., .--"" -FHA? -.L if Sankie Glenn seems to he giving Mr. Hobo, Rick Clark, a "h as they entertain at the Freshman-Sophomore Banquet. d tim e' Mattie Kate Harrison, accompanied hy Mr, Douglas Bamett, sings "Come to the Mardi Gras." Freshmen and Sophornores banquet to "Mardi Gras" Rick Clark does his version of the "Twist" to the background music of the "Tennessee NValtz." 24 -iv?-F S ' -i l i Varied facial expressiong mark the pre-liininaries. Here, Roy Cauley fcenter foregrmlndl seems tn be admiring Beth Bonner out of the cnrnvr of his eye. Carolyn Fader, Freshman Class Speaker, delivers the welcoming address at the banquet. Seated to her left are Anita Walker, Sophomore Class Speaker, and her escort, james Spell. .P-- 25 wi .," if .' .1 q..t , rf I X, x - rx-., I . The Quvc-n's Court makes final prf-purations liufore the activities May Day begin. Queen of May, Miss Anne Heath, is escorted up the gangplank by Eric Minsliew to reign Queen of the good ship, "May Day." Miss .Anne I-Ieath reigns Queen of the good ship "1VlZa.y IDa.y" The May Court of 1964 ure Cleft to riglitl VVinifred Miles, jo Ann XVee-ks, Queen Anne Heath, Br-tty jo Bennett, Carolyn Fitzgerald, ancl Jackie Royal. Escorts from left tn right are Darby XVl1itman, Gilbert Be-Qty, Eric Minshew, juspcr Cowan, L1-e Jernigan, and Dennis Hatcher. l -6 .f w-v y '+ .41.Ai.. V Q ' . l ff Yf' ' ffigifil- ""55if ' 4 I l May Day 1964 was centered around the theme "A Ship at Dock." At the onset of the festi- vities, the Queen of May, Miss Anne Heath, and her court boarded the good ship "May Day' to join the celebration with the captain and his merry crew. Other talented students provid- ed entertainment for the Court and its guests. The program in- cluded solos, a quartet, a pan- tomine, and a monologue. Im- mediately after the recession, a reception was held for all pre- sent at the exercises. j" ""'..1i I v111"41""""'- - L -,.,....,. - . - f -' ' :fx--'-'f pm..1.'3m , ' ' ...,....-.-..... .. V . -i 5 M 1 ' lx X 5' N1 ,....,,f-' xv r ,M , ,Q l 2 7 ui Ti- "' 1 Sankie Glenn entertains Queen Anne and her Court with "Ebb Tide." Wm Ee " -- ., 1 lf 'x "' Guests, students, and friends of the college enjoy ice-cold lemonade and assorted cookies following, the activities surrounding May Day. Student elections stirnulate frenzied activity Student elections are held each spring to decide the officers for the Student Covennnent Association and Olive Leaves. The candidates are nominated by the Executive Committees of the Student Government Association and Yearbook Staff. Candidates are selected on the basis of ability, character. leadership, and dependability. Election week is frenzied and frantic. Campaign managers rush hurriedly about making posters and last minute arrange- ments. Loyal supporters rehearse their skits. and candidates prepare their speeches. Election eve is highlighted by refresh- ments and a bonfire. ll.,f The Mount Olive '4Beatles" - Buzz Goodson, Kay Flowers, Bud Stal- lings, and Gene Crumpler - sing MI wanna hold your yotel' on behalf of their candidate for President of Student Government Association, Charles Lancaster. - N ' V .if 116295 Students aggregate on the lawn to hear the campaign speeches by the candidates for Student Government Association offices and the year- book staff. Adrian Grubbs, 1963-64 President of Student Govemment Association, presides over the rally, ' :SEZ Indians, Beth Bonner, Anne Heath, and jo Ann XVeeks, decide to clecapitate Captain john Smith CShirley Lammb, who refuses to vote for Emma jane Smith, candidate for yearbook staff. Candidate for President of Student Government Association, Dana Wooten, and his campaign manager, Bonnie Coates, relax momentar- ily from the stress and strain of the forthcoming election. . If wx" 3' ll. ' A .af-g . . ' ' i ' 1 w.. 1'-Y 7. :ff -. ' ,-f ' . ,1gC,, ' f. :- . r . lx -. , -,',!-54" tx , , j j -Aff' t , .. '- , . . A ' r., ,. ' ,YV ,rt -A "gg . .AWE "M, V 1, - ' i Y :' 4 - . Co-editors jasper Cowan and Ethel Smith fcenterl, along with other members of the yearbook staff, Dennis Hateher, Betty Io Bennett, Anita XValker, Anne Heath, and Frances Albertson present the first copy of the 1964 Oline Lvufes to Dr. Roy C. O'Donnell, to whom it was dedicated. Olive Leaves staff declioates The 1964 Olive Leaves was dedicated to Dr. Roy C. O'Donnell. The honor conferred upon him by yearbook to Dr. Roy C. O'Donne11 the yearbook staff represented their admiration. respect, and love for him as well as their appre- ciation of his deep concern for the welfare of each student and the progress of the school. if Z N01 X' Y i P-'rg A Students, having received their copies of the yearbook, gather on the X front lawn of tht- campus and casually thuxnh through the pages. Dr. and Mrs. Roy O'Donnell and their daughter. Susan, admire their personal copy of Olicc Lc'111:cs. 29 Cultural events inspire appreciation of finer arts The Cultural Events Committee under the guidance of its chairman, Mr. Michael j. Perret, strived to make 196-1 a successful cultural year. The purpose of this committee is to stimulate appreciation for the arts by exposing students to a large variety of cultural events. The committee arranged programs by noted lecturers, authors, journalists, musicians, and other artists, entertainers, and dramatic groups. Among the events arranged by the Cultural Events Committee in 1964 were an art exhibit, a ballet, a piano concert, a modern dance demonstration, and numer- ous lectures on such topics as 'tThe Wonderful VVorld of Charlie Brown," and To Kill zz Mockingbird. The cultural events were well received by the student body, and the cultural life of the college was broadened and enriched by the success of the committeeis endeavors. E 'ir ,. r A Douglas Latta, former student at Mount Olive and now a senior at East Carolina College, stands against a background of his art exhibits in the college library. The North Carolina State Ballet Troupe per- form for the college and community. 30 Sarah Rose, sophomore at Mount Olive, en- tertains students with a piano solo. .V t H1 . Miss Molly Dotson, instructor of physical education at Peace College, Raleigh, N. C., demonstrates modem dance techni- ques for the student body. Librarians throughout the state convene at Mount Olive Col- lege. Among the guests pictured with Dr. XV. Burkette Raper and Mrs. Mildred Councill are Miss Cora Paul Bolnar, Mrs. Elizabeth H. Hughey, Mr. Harlan Brown, and guest speaker Dr. Louis Shores, Dean of the Library School, Florida State University. Members of the Cultural Events Committee are Cleft to right, seatedl Mrs. Margaret XValker, representative of Mount Olive: Mr, Michael I. Perret, chaimwan of the Committee, Mrs. Josephine H. Ricks, fstandingl Dr. Roy O'Donnellg and Mr. Donald Beel-ter. Mr. Charles Stanford, Curator of Education, North Carolina Museum of Art at Raleigh, engages in a friendly conversation with interested students, 1 , A l K 1 1,57 M, A . I .' N ,' vu.. M9- - fi. L s . .gi ' 'L' J, ' .,.ai.' I .,, - ' !.a -P r - . 'Q lx- Lil - l f-fs ltbiia -..,E 'A A ix 3. Srila WZ if -, ,I . lx' f IU . F51 ., i Professor Carl Bain, Department of English, Emory Univer- sity, describes "The XYondi-rtul XYorld of Charlie Brown" to Sherry Proctor and Bud King. .Alurnni activate school interest The Alumni Association en- deavors, through its annual business meeting and ban- quet, to stimulate interest in the functions of the college and to support all college programs. A major concern of the association is financial support, which is channeled through the "Thousand Dol- lar Club." The annual banquet, serving to co-ordinate the alumni with the college, brings to- gether each spring the for- mer students and current graduating class. The 1964 meeting heard Mr. Daniel XV. Fagg, jr., speak on the topic "A Iob to Dof' Mr. Fagg assured the present generation that it faced problems, such as automa- tion and racial tensions, which the passing genera- tion could not solve for it. .fN X The 1965 Alumni Association officers are Cleft to rightl Cary Barefoot. president, Shirley XVilliams, corresponding sccretaryg Frank Harrison, vice- prcsidentq Linda Cherry, treasurer: Phyllis XVooten, recording secretary, and Edward Miles, representative to the college board. Xfl! l, gif aff' Following a business meeting, the alumni, faculty, 196-1 graduating class, and guests enjoy a banquet at the Southern Belle Motel. Betty Bennett reaches for a roll while others wait to be served. i i r 'la An automobile accident did not deter Mr. Daniel W. Fagg, jr., from fulfilling his promise to address the alumni. His injuries are evident as he chats with President Raper. 32 Ntanda johnson receives her registration ribbon from Ann jackson as Ruby Blackmore and Phyllis Wooten trightj look on. ln the background Deanye Lee Ovennan pins a ribbon on jimmx Brock LFNTELD Ruby Blackmore, a member of the Alumni Associa tion, greets Mr. A. F. Rose, Mrs. Estelle Thigpen and Mrs. E. L. Hill, all alumni of the Avden Free XVill Baptist Theological Seminary President YV. Burkette Haper discusses with the Rev. Michael R. Pelt the commencement sermon which the latter delivered to the graduates. ,, 77+ Mr. Donald E. Becker of the Department of Social Studies, finally dons his academic robe with the help of Mr. Michael J. Perret, modern language in- structor, Mr. Charles Harrell, business manager, looks on. The climactic event of the aca- demic-'year is, of course, gradua- tion. Graduates of the 1964 class marked this last event with mix- ed emotions, acknowledging their achievements of the past two years, but simultaneously re- miniscing over such events as all-night "bull', sessions and parties, naps during chapel, last- minute preparations for exams, and penalties for breaking the curfew - events which were now just memories. Not until ceremonies were over, however, could the graduates really relax and recall the joys and trials of college life, first, they must attend the commence- ment sermon and graduation exercise. During the course of the program, awards were made f-Q -4 . .,q 2 P -'T-', ' -sf' 'i 'N' 2 Mr. Bonner D. Sawyer, a Hills- boro, N. C, attomey, is shown delivering the graduation address. The award winners for 1964 arc ifront row, left to rightj Frances Albertson, the jordan Medal, Geral- dine Strickland, the scholarship given by the Mount Olive Business and Professional XVoint-nl Club. Second row: Judy Holmes Pate, johnson Business Mcdalg Dana XYooten, the Stroud Memorial Scholar- ship and the Mathematics Achievement Award given by the Chemical Ruhhcr Company: Dennis Lamm, the McWhorter Scholarslup. and Sarah Rose, the Spivey Music Medal. COI'1'1I'fleI1CeI'I1eI1'l3 concludes academic year to outstanding students for their achievements and all were naturally awarded diplomas, The 1964 graduates are Cfront row. lt-ft to riuhtl Frances Albertson, Corrine Britt, Ethel Smith. Linda Lee Baker, Barbara Becton, and Eugenia Best. Svconcl rim. Adrian Cruhhs, ,lo Ann XVeeks, Jackie Royal, Lois Lee, Anita XYalkt-r, Glenda Heath, and Anne Heath. Third rmvp James Spell, Lannis jones, jasper Cowan, Judy Pate, Linda lloxvt-ll, Thomas Duljrec. and Dennis Hatcher, CNot pictured are Marianne- King and Thomas Hurstl 33 ' 11 I ,-.f .yi xx Vu J 5' A , X. Mount Olive Junior College Mount Olive, North Carolina. Dgn. by Staff Dwn. by Staff Uggslfff 'TL ,Q E1 ,- , -, Ak ' ' ' 22' LJ x',g,' Ni-.1 L-. s- 4. ref. n Ckd. by Advisors Date Section 9-1-64 to 3-15-65 2 of 1 fi! just as blueprints guide construction engineers, organizations guide us in achieving Worth-While goals. By participating in various organizations concerned with our fields of interest, we are able to express our ideas and opinions and relate to others our personal experiences. These organi- zations, if they function adequately, not only sup- port the program and enrich the educational atmosphere of the college but also provide foun- dations for development of cooperation and leadership. The Student Government Association, which is composed of the entire student body, is the chief student organization. It seeks to give the students a voice in determining the rules and regulations which govern their schol- astic and social life on the campus. It carries out a number of disciplinary and administrative func- tions through a variety of permanent committees. It also has in its charge the distribution of funds ap- propriated for student activities. The officers of the S.C.A. are elected yearly in a spirited cam- paign. 1' - ,X If X , , CHARLES LANCASTER President 1-9 Honor Council members are ileft to right, standingl Dennie Bell, Emma lane Smith, Dana Wooten Lynn Odom, and jimmy kennedyg fsrttmgl Charles Lancaster, Barbara Lancaster, and Eleanor Speight S.C+..A.. voices opinions of the students B931-L AIDS... 0 'X .eil - Q Q.. ex I 'rms luv -I vi K l on . - as 1 V 1 .Af sum x L I N . , i 3 .-. -, I , J 36 ,,, tcm. 1 WJ no ,e D , . 3 9 inns ii Ln:-If-' lb. 4 J 3 . is-- 610- LORENA MOSELEY and FAYE FOREMAN Freslzmrm and Sophomore Class Speakers l 'sl -r-5 gf' Q9 Q, 1-r The Women's judiciary Council judges the infractions of social regulations by female resident students. Members are Cleft to right, standing? Sybil Goodwin, Lorena Moseley, Bonnie Coatesg fsittingl Evelyn Herring, and Chairman Billie Griffin. Violations of men's social regulations are handled by the Men's judiciary Council, Members are fleft to right, stundingl Charles Jones, jerry Smithg Csittimll Jimmy VVooten, Chairman Gilbert Bee-ty, and Steve Worthington. y 37 . and judiciary bodies uphold college regulations MR. LARRY NANCE Advisor to the Student Government Association Linda Strickland makes a motion to adjourn a meeting of the Executive Council of the Student Government Association. President Charles Lancaster presides over the monthly meet- ing of the Student Covemment Association. COI'I'J.I'I1i'lL'l',eGS eICeC'L.1.'Ce f'L1I1C'l'.iOI1S of 5.3-..A. . Members of the Social Committee, lleft to rightl Sybil Goodwin, Linda Duclcette, Susie Francis, and Ierry l-lnglisli, discuss plains for the Valentine Party. The problem of entertainment always proves to be a challenge to this committee. 38 Steve Worthington and Dana Wooten represented the college at the State Student Legislature. This activity is sponsored by the Student Government Association. All student elections are carried out under the direction of the Student Covemment Association. The Social Committee, appoin- ted by the president of the S.C.A., is responsible for planning social functions of the student body. The Executive Committee is composed of the officers of the S.C.A. They exercise and carry out the wishes of the student body. The Executive Council is com- posed of the presidents of clubs, co-editors of the yearbook, and chairmen of the Men's and XVomen's judiciary Councils. They discuss problems of student life, in general, and plan additional programs that will improve the social at- mosphere of the college. The Student Life Com- mittee serves as a medium to correlate the objectives of the college with the desires of the students. llll HUM llllllll 'iw Carlton Collins casts his vote in the election for May Court while Shirley Crocker, Vera Huber, Randy Mozingo, and Peggy Tyndall prepare their ballots. . . and encourage active student participation President Charles Lancaster discusses an amendment to the Constitution with other members of the Executive Committee. They are fleft to rightl Emma Jane Smith, secretaryg Lynn Odom, vice-presidentg and Barbara Lancaster, treasurer. ha.. Representing the students, Harry Cruhbs, Marsha McCuslrer, and Jerry English appear before Student Life Committee members, Mr. Larry Nance, Mrs. Josephine Flicks, Mr. Council Jarman, and Mrs. Lorelle- Martin, to discuss the honor point system. 39 vw Olive Leaves XVith construction beginning on the new campus of Mount Olive College, the staff felt that the theme of our year- book should somehow portray this first step in the long anticipated develop- ment program. Keeping this theme in mind, we strived to maintain the ex- cellence of our past yearbooksg at the same time, we worked toward a more complete coverage of every aspect of student and campus life - organi- zations, sports, student life, clubs, pro- jects, and activities. On the division pages between these various sections of the yearbook, we have sought to relate the theme to each phase of campus life. And we, the 1965 Olive Leaves staff, sincerely hope that the development of our theme "Foundations' emphasizes the importance of planning a sturdy tomorrow by building a strong foun- dation today. EVELYN HERRINC LARRY THORNTON Business Manager Advertising Manager a.CCeI1't'L18..'teS iI'1'lIDOI"t8.1'.1Ce of good fO'L1I1Cj.a,'biO1'lS STEVE WORTHINGTON and CII.. BEETY Co-Literary Editors 41 Christmas cards are sold by the students to help finance th yearbook. Lima Hedgepetb, Sybil Goodwin, and Charles Wooc ard pick up their supply from Faye Foreman as Lynn Odor helps Sinchai Chaisidhivej and Scottie Halso make their selec tions. Susie Francis served with Faye and Lynn on this projec iv' gl Dana Wooten, proofreader, seeks to recognize all mistakes and to elimi- nate them from the final copy. Aiding the yearbook staff, Cheryl Wright, lane Peele, and Joan Little Cleft to right? devoted many hours and much effort to typing the final copies. In early September the groundwork for the 1965 edition of Oliue Leaves was laid. The advertising committee canvassed the local and neighboring merchants to secure that financial support with- out which no structure can be built. Other staff members pooled ideas, seeking to select a pleasing design and meaningful theme. Ideas were converted into definite working plans and preliminary "blue-prints" were drawn as October advanced. Throughout November, we found ourselves constantly plagued with the pro- blems of building good foundations for further construction. December dawned and pandemonium besieged us as the first of four deadlines approached. Part of our Christmas vacation was sacrificed for the sake of Olive Leaves. january brought the second deadline immediately after exams. lVeary staff members willingly relinquished their semester break, and the second shipment of Olive Leaves was on its way to Hunter Publishing Company. Tension mounted when we found ourselves short of building materials. More pictures were scheduled, more copy was written, and more changes were made. Additional headaches developed when Hrmter sent blueproofs and galley proofs for approval. Amidst this confusion, the February deadline was met. The coordinating structures and designs were completed, the last changes were made, and the last copy was typed. Dennis was out of originality, Eliza- beth was out of ideas, Sarah was out of pictures, Evelyn was out of money, and Gil and Steve were out of words before the final shipment of this masterpiece was out of our hands and on its way to the press in March. XVe are grateful for the help and assistance given to us ny the faculty, especially Mr. Alton Cowan and Mr. Larry Nance. The yearbook staff wishes to thank Mrs. Martin for all the time and energy she devoted to getting this yearbook to the press. Without her determination to produce the best yearbook ever published, we might never have made it. She was the light that shone through the darkness. Again, thank you, Mrs. Martin, for everything you have done toward the publication of this yearbook. Larry Thornton briefs members of his advertising committee on the correct procedure for selling ads. On his left Ioan Little and jane Peele listen as he explains to Lorena Moseley and jan Dail the importance of keeping accurate records. Annabelle Quigg, Emma jane Smith, Angie Sutton, Vern Davis, and Mary Io Kelly also served on this committee. 42 ,J ,J 5 "wc N ,f I I' v fi Skilled hands record the ideas projected by the staff as each member endeavors to create an outstanding book. Laying out the yearbook requires balance, design, and originality. Dennis Lamm offers a suggestion which is taken under scrutiny by Sarah Rose, Elizabeth Barwickg Mrs. Lorelle Martin, advisor, Evelyn Herring, and Joan Little. CO1'I1II1i't'teeS and staff dig' iI1 HS deadline a.IDpI'Oa.C11eS A week-night finds the yearbook staff occupied in the lab. Many such nights must be spent in order to meet each deadline. Sarah Rose, Elizabeth Barwick, and Dennis Lamm select pictures, while in the background Steve VVorthington, Evelyn Herring, and Gil Beety work on copy. 43 X gp. Amid a conglomeration of paper, pictures, and dictionaries, the literary editors, Gil Bee-ty and Steve VVorthington, struggle for words to explain pictures and to continue the theme. Mr. Alton Cowan corrects errors, offers suggestions for improvement, and gives final approval to their work. I4 Smdgqm lfflll' A-lHIII'llf lffwf ','IlSfl'Uli V An lwlwd flllfll fIl'lv'r l'l'fl'IlIl ls ,blllfll ff Q . t 4 f ' .ar Vu,-5 CPLNCYYFJ On Cumpug g lxfgffi An edition of The Twig reaches the hands of the student. The Tvv-ig makes its debut I Mr. Cletus Brock, publisher of the Mount Olive Tribune, discusses plans for the publication of The Twig with Marian Dail, Preston Smith, Judy Strickland, and their advisor, Dean Daniel W. Fagg, Jr. 44 MARGARET CREECH and BETSY CAMPEN Co-Editors The month of December marked another first for Mount Olive - the birth of a newspaper called The Twig. just before Christ- mas, the staff circulated the paper to students, faculty, and friends. Under the direction of Margaret Creech and Betsy Campen, the paper publishes current news items, editorials, and sporting events and general- ly provides interesting reading material for the student body. tix-V l-if Barbara Lancaster lcenterl proofreads articles typed by Sybil Goodwin Cleftl and Sherry Proctor. The problem of repeated prciofreading and re-typing did not daunt the spirit of these gir s. Douglas Cox and guest speaker, Mr. William A. Dees, chat with Dean Daniel W. Fagg, Ir. Phi Theta Kappa requires 8.C38..C1eI'1'1iC 912061161106 Members Faith Leigh Barber Sue Morgan Douglas Cox Lorena Moseley Faye Foreman jennifer Noble Susie Francis Beverly Pittard Frances Futrell Sarah Rose Chris Grady Annette Stanly Susan Ivey Angie Sutton jimmy Kennedy Brenda Taylor Dennis Lamm Peggy Tyndall Honorary Members Mrs. Mildred S. Councill Mrs. H. L. Spivey Mr. Daniel YV. Fagg, Jr. Nu Kappa Chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, a national junior college honorary scholastic society, was established at Mount Olive College in May, 196-1. The society seeks to promote scholarship, to develop character, and to culti- vate fellowship among junior college students. To be eligible for membership a student must be of good moral character and in the upper ten percent of the enrolled student body. He must maintain a grade point radio of not less than 2, and he must carry at least fifteen hours. twelve of which must be in courses leading to a recognized degree in a fully accredited four-year college or university. l-Nia Participating in the installation service of the Nu Kappa Chapter are President Raper, charter members Frances Albertson, jasper Cowan, Anita VValker, Anne Heath, and Ethel Smith, and Dean Roy O'Donnell. ,- -av-gl .2 la 1 .al -2. . l' H. K 'N 'mf Members of Phi Theta Kappa and guests await the sewing of the meal at the dinner DOUGLAS COX held at the Southem Belle Motel. The dinner followed the initiation of new members. Pf6SidC11f l 1 i BONNIE COATES President The Henderson Science Club was named in honor of the late Dr. C. C. Henderson of Mount Olive, a friend and benefactor of Mount Olive College. Membership is open to all students who are interested in re- search and current developments in science. Through individual research, lectures by notable speakers, field trips, and attendance at state meetings of the Collegiate Academy, the club seeks to stimulate among its mem- bers active participation in scientific pro- jects. A science lecture program is sponsored by the club with speakers furnished by the Eastern North Carolina Section of the Ameri- can Chemical Society and the North Caro- lina Academy of Science. on sexual reproduction of hydras. I-Ienderson Science Following his lecture on the "Application of Microscopy in Modem Day Science," Mr. john H. McLean demonstrates the use , , , of the microscope to science students sclentlflc endeavors - - cuff Phillips and Clark nooks. Club stimulates local Carolyn Fitzgerald extends a welcome to guests and fellow-members at the annual club banquet. At the speakers table tleft to rightj are Mrs. Roy C, O'Donnell, Dr. O'Donnell, Mrs. R. E. Taylor, Dr. Taylor of the American Chemical Society, Bonnie Coates, and Dr. and Mrs. Burkette Raper. 46 One of the requirements for membership is individual research. Sherry Proctor studies the effects of hormones on seedlings, Ellen Van Cilcler studies the adaptions of exotic plants, and Faye Foreman studies the effect of carbon dioxide concentration Dr. A. R. Macon talks with science club members, fleft to rightl Evelyn Herring, Sarah Rose, Emma ,lane Smith, Lima Hcdgepeth, and Elizabeth Barwick, follow- ing his lecture on "Severe Weather Phenomena." Mrs. Lorelle Martin, advisor to the Henderson Science Club, installs the new officers before a picture of the late Dr. C. C. Henderson. They are tleft to rightl Linda Strickland, secretary: Raymond Lanier, treasurer, Connie Pittman, historiang Steve Worthington, vice-president, and Bonnie Coates, president. Eleanor Speight serves punch to fleft to right? Raymond Lanier, Mount Olive College, Elaine McCollum, Meredith Collegeg Pauline Feneen, Meredith College, Raymond Hale, Atlantic Christian College, Gail Harris, Methodist Collegeg and jane Alligood, East Carolina College. i i Sponsors of the Collegiate Academy examine a model of the Henderson Academic Building which is now under con- struction. Left to right they are Mrs. Lorelle Manin of Mount Olive College, Dr. Clifford B. Knight of East Carolina Col- lege, Dr. Charlotte Dawley of University of North Carolina at Greensboro, and Dr. john A. Yarbrough of Meredith College. sf " Science club members leave for the 1964 state meeting of the Collegiate Academy at Davidson College. From the left are Thomas DnPree, Carolyn Fitzgerald, Mrs. Martin, Dennis Hatcher, Elizabeth Barwick, Adrian Cnibbs, Frances Albertson, Douglas Cox, and Ronald Jemigan. 47 Affiliation with the Collegiate Academy of the North Carolina Academy of Science affords members of the Hender- son Science Club an opportunity to share with the students and faculty of other colleges throughout the state an NJ interest in scientific endeavors. The president of the Collegiate Academy for 1964-1965 is Bonnie Coates, a sopho- more at Mount Olive College and presi- dent of the local club. This year the local club was host to the meeting of the executive committee of the Aca- demy when it met in the fall to plan the activities of the year. . and plays irnportant role in activites of Collegiate Academy President Bonnie Coates presides over the fall meeting of the Committee of the Collegiate Academy. At this meeting, officers and delegates from the colleges represented planned their state meeting, two field trips for the spring, and dis- cussed various matters of business. tix, X... 4. 6' Lima Hedgepeth, Jerry Duckette, Margaret Creech, and Sarah Rose collect medicine to send to a mission in New Mexico. Missionary Prayer Band aids 'vvorlcl-'vvide rnissions Missionary Prayer Band is a voluntary group of students who meet on Tuesday and Thurs- day nights to study and pray for the cause of world-wide Christian missions. They plan projects that will aid missions through donations of money, gifts, and medicine. 'Ti cs. 'LV X . Sara Branch, Preston Smith, and RNet Rollins pack items to be sent as a Christmas gift to a child in the Arizona Missions. 48 SARA BRANCH President L Youth Fellowship has as its ob- jectives the promotion of fellow- ship and inspiration among the student body. Open to all stu- dents, it offers a variety of ac- tivities including worship, group discussions, and religious films. Occasionally, outings such as skating parties and picnics are planned by the members. Harriet Ramsey, joan Little, Pat Beaman, and RNct Hollins enjoy a wiener roast, one of the several outings sponsored by Youth Fellow- ship. Youth Fellowship provides inspiration and recreation Q- HARRIET RAMSEY Preszdent 38- L' F1 ill Nix Youth Fellowship sponsors a skating party. Barbara Lancaster, Brenda Kinder, jane Peele, and Connie Pittman enter the rink for a night of fun and activity. By the next day numerous bruises proved to be the badge of participation, 49 JERRY ENGLISH President Harry Grubbs and Charles Lancaster, memb of Kappa Chi, represented Mount Olive Colle at the Methodist Student Movement held Lincoln, Nebraska, December 26 to january - Kappa Chi stresses Christian ideals XX W i D' -1-q ,iw As one of the several projects of Kappa Chi, members sold tickets to the "Passion Play" present:-tl in Cnltlsboro, Stewart Humphrey and Preston Smith post the announcement concerning the play for the benefit of the student body. 50 Kappa Chi is an organization of minis- terial students. Membership is not limited to Free Will Baptists but is open to ministerial students of other demonina- tions. The organization seeks to promote Christian fellowship and holds frequent discussions on various ways in which the spiritual life of the college may be ad- vanced. Members are always available for counseling and offer their services to the college and the community. Phi Beta Lambda, in order to raise money, sells college stationery and emblems. Rebecca Davenport and Frank Israel purchase stationery from Jo Anne Price and Ianice Graves. Phi Beta Lambda is a national organization of college business students which strives to develop business leadership among its members and to test some of the business principles leamed in the classroom. Each year the organization convenes on the state and national levels. During these conventions, individual chapters participate in such contests as Future Business Executive, spelling proficiency, and chapter displays. On the local level, the Mount Olive chapter this year has, in addition to its regular business, sold stationery and blazer emblems in order to finance the trips to the con- ventions. elf:-J To keep a permanent record of the activities and events conceming Phi Beta Lambda, members Rachel Beaman, Brenda Taylor, and Mary Boyd keep a scrapbook. , 5 1 Phi Beta. Larnbda practices business principles PATRICIA BISSETTE President Beverly Pittard and Sharon Hooper prepare a bulletin board concem- ing the values of business careers. I-Lung 1 X55 EH L 3 N:-3 x FXS! I 1 , tn O DI'8.I'I1a.tiCS Club entertains student 'body JIMMY WOOTEN President ,S Reviewing one of a repertoire of plays, Chip Boykin, Lima Hedgepeth, and Annabelle Quigg try to select a drama for the Dramatics Club to produce. Tom Ryan, VVilliam XVyatt, and Mark Grim present a hootenanny sponsored by the Dramatics Club for the entertainment of the student body. William is a student of the college and a member of the Dra- matics Club. The Dramatics Club purposes to give those students interested in theater an opportunity to im- prove their dramatic abilities through participation in cam- pus plays and observation of plays sponsored by other col- leges. In addition, the club sponsors other entertainment, such as the hootenanny, for the student body. 52 JIMMY KENNEDY President, Spanish Club Language Clubs enrich knowledge of foreign culture Y-Mitt bl .watt . Using the picture on the French bulletin board, Susan Ivey points out an aspect of French architecture to J. W. Wilson and Juanita Jack- son. Rene Infants, ll student from Cuba and ai member of the Spanish Club, gives ai of his native language for the benefit of other club members, ,lun Dail, Miles, jimmy Kennedy, and Ellen Yan Cililer. e I x I ' x reading Edward Mr. Perret entertains members of the French Club. Lynn Odom and Ioan Little, with a French joke. French and Spanish Clubs are composed of students enrolled in elementary and intermediate courses in these languages. Membership provides the student with a better understanding of the popu- lations, customs, and culture of the French and Spanish countries. Programs offered by the clubs purport to enrich the stu- dents' knowledge and appreciation of foreign languages through songs, litera- ture, films, and recordings. 53 LINDA STRICKLAN D President, French Club Jl c Mount Olive Junior College' Mount Olive, North Carolina. Dgn. by Staff Dwn. by Staff givin--fe fi-I ffcffw zum, .44 LZ-SJ Ckd. by Advisors Date Section 9-1-64 to 3-15-65 5 of 7 Q Q Q Q yy A 9- It 2 . if A.. , f x , x Q W- u.-..4L,g'N W4 Q"--. 7 .--rf U ,t fry .i1":,gL. ,N ,H N., -,A-L., . .0 -1 ., " 'L'-f-c.,,QUi -1--slr 'few 3 -' V .--, . 151 yy., avi, UQ .. -1 g, 'V .fl tn. 4-f..-wx .Q -2 ' --g. -gf, ,. M, -' l Q. .-"'J . 9, ,K 'fy MGM-. . x fx- . wr- ,. QQ-If ' '. -A 'S-fly ' , '- Mi,-ff , 5 V. A. j,--,..1.1,.'3--,ffxw-----.. X-. -- - .. 3-,,, , A ' ' T ,-:--'A' -f: '.--z- N. J v 1 -, 4 . 1, " -ql -W , - , , ,. , N , ,. .., ..,,,,:, L, in ,V I! X. ,, .. H ,ff --,M - ., ,, Q ,s K - vx - f 0 N .. -1 Q- . 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Y 1- v'V.:.:vj:':.fTX -ws'-gn-xzi.-, .jif .J I 1- 1- .. ,I r Mf'--S.,-,f.,.Q'u oi--tri' "Z -gl SNL, ,- ,,.'. ,- Cf -xg-.1x.,:-u5fc:,.,:-:Z . 1,' ',- 'j- X 5 " , ' . ,J I-. if f :fff2'4-:'w-'JW H .141 Q1-5- 5-+.1--f-g7.'-.wg ,kt Q.5.r3Q:wfg:--,HM ..-ey...-r A L 3 11. .5 W ., ' X , .ff-gf', , ,155 gi5,.3,1s'iE-S55 I V v ' - 1 . -L. --1 Q Q -. Siva:-'xTf"W-V" ' ' ' ff e ' , J -1 EQ- f ,,.. f 3 1-3,15 gr. x 5 : ' " ii,-. 15'-jf'f,:: "'-'L-sw .- .-Q t. :f..,n---.,. -V- , W... M. .., V K A ' xgxy.-,, , ,SM I -f. .f.... .t . ,..,x. , X lilllllllllllllllli Sturdy buildings must have girders to provide form and durabilityg in the same manner, our bodies must have exercise to provide coordination and strength. Through a program of numerous intramural activities, we are offered opportunities to participate in sports of our particular interests and capacities. Such a program reinforces the meaning of education, for the academic goals of a school, stressing the importance of being well- rouncled, could not be complete without athletic facilities to provide foundations for mental alert- ness and physical well-being. RN : ,W E , Q-.Vffl ' -:fgifizyf X- + . 'gi .. , f-. 1F'i."g2 N ,. ,, 1 NX 1 1 if 3' 5 i-i 'i'.7-Rf. f' -.3-1 iw. it tl . .fi W A, if , f e.,.J' 45-:L Q 5-:ig-2.5,-,"5fg?Z 'Y-"4ii'l,Qr' 93-5 .','.p,g 1 .v:'7Zs2g-ifzfi'-I -j"s-f. 5' 'fr I? 'f J' Z. L s "7f'4.'-'H Fl' " 1 r ' F'N"x'1ff2..V-.51'f if ' '-4l2:,'ll+:."Tl.Qf?f5i: Sunnnoning every ounce of his energy and speed. Dcnnie Bell eludes the efforts of Boyd Casteen to clown the play. Aliinniy Kennedy fumbles a forward pass as he re- ceives ii jolt from Clayton Xkilliains, who attempts to prevent the t-umpletion of the pass, l it .f s X is t Nr: Quarterback Dallas Register slings a bullet pass over the outstretched amis of blocker Buzz Coodson. 56 Intramural football was one of the highlights of the fall semes- ter. Approximately fifty partici- pants, comprising six teams, de- voted their energy and sports- manship to make the 1964 sea- son both enjoyable and reward- ing. All games were played on T u e s d a y, Wednesday, and Thursday aftemoons, beginning at 4:30. Each team played eight games, and the top four teams played semi-finals and finals to determine the champion. The Blue team copped championship honors, but all teams reaped the rewards of team discipline, spirit, and sportsmanship. Football kicks off . Herbert Beach and Raymond Lanier become en- tangled after Raymond foils He-rbert's efforts to catch a short lob pass. Lunging through the line, quarterback Buzz Goodson tucks the ball under his arm and heads for the goal. Safety-man Dallas Register positions himself to de- fend against the pass as linemen block each other. J-fi jimmy Kennedy leaps high to bring clown a contested pass. i . . . intramural prograrn 5 . 1-'-V7 J, . . , 1. Steve Lancaster punts his team out of a tight situation. Mi VVe are champs! Left to right the players are Cfront rowj Bud King, Bill Kinlaw, Gilbert Beety, Dennis Bell: back row, Rene lnfante, Charles Jones, Victor Proltopovich, and Scottie Halso. Final Intramural Standings Team W' L T Blue S 0 0 North 5 2 1 Grey 3 4 1 East 3 5 O South 3 5 0 XVest 1 7 0 Championship Game Blue 36 Grey 0 A state of suspended motion momentarily grips both teams as Mike Smith and Donald Davis struggle for possession of the ball. 5 -.----- f 'F' e 3f:::.:' 1 ' ' 0 'QQ , 2 ' . -fav li,2'u ' 1,5 -'C' ' rl lf.: f -..,,- V- 1. -. v ' ' fl" '. .. l ul " 7' I Q ,M X 'Lt' :..,Ny'k,w f i J W"'1F"'ZJ7-3 'M -"5s5'J7F'-'wi 'f' fill' ' X Sinchai Chaisidhivej maneu- vers the ball around his opponent Uoe Taylorl and . . . . . . delivers it to his teammates Buster Smith and jimmy Lamm who dribble it toward the goal. 'l Soccer proved to be one of the more stimulating intramurals at Mount Olive this year. Twenty- two boys formed two teams which opposed each other to determine the champion. The "Romans", winners 3-2 and 1-0 in the first and third games, toppled the "Greeks" to claim the Winners' wreath. Soccer, . too, offers recreation r during mild days of 8..'lJ.'lZ'l1II11'.!. Goalie Scottie Halso t-rout-hes and prepares to deflect Gilbert Bee-ty's at- tempt to score. X ' - n, X' - , I 1- PT -s 5 1.-.41 Stl'-' . ' , ' N ' Gi E .f.1,. ' Y .K A " r-:s g ? 'l K ' .1 L4 "Q, T. i 4 n it' 1-"T:-r:-'C' -' -1. :s.."Qs' V 5 :fl .5 bless 'f . i, x i ' 4 f ' 1 ' A N ' " ' . ' X x V - in-.fun ' .' it l - ' ETQNTYN- l ' Vi ' 3-st ..R1i3"- "- Ng- 3' Se, . ' --5 ..-.,.- -1 . u . M 'o Q -. at fm---K S. X "SI-k9'5"135-3-l5"ri ' .essays--.. . New-st , . sm- 1.t.Qgs111xw,-"1:s:f' 1 ,x , at H . ' 1-. QT' . Ng, 7 - .... S Y . ' V ' ' " " . ,N X .igwfieifri "ff sglfffg Te 1 - ,,,,4:gt,2:3M1f 7.ffl.,t..,t-, .. - R 4' , . --,--- . SN . -Y - '-We-'e'-'4"'ers:v f-fe'---f+"'--.Q-AUl'P""'..sf1' e- " "' - +. A 4. 'A i. A K N,.1,,x-.Y . R W.,,s..-'fx.3RKNyQR,.1qg,:53,V,-.. - - -Z., ,Am .Nil V , Hx, , , - e V - N - - I .N 3135 .. ,, ,t t..f u .., - , ...f K 37. 6 -4 - . .. i , 'f.- -, ,. ,V N ' , W Nvrx X- , .Vx ,Y ' NNW Vidal' ' 'p l -fA-. - Q- VN .- f ' . fi l 'l"51ulTil'x""' lll'3""E5'nf??"Xl' Xl s'?Q'5"if" ""4" f': xii X-filsll ,Yi N . sxH'S-Wt emi cf? W5 f-fe J. xv- wks.-H ei '12 .,es'1g- -M'-'41, '1- -1 N--'X V '.e'N:':r.ass issff . writ-'f ewes 111:-me-.srws-r.'.i'..s...i-isastlim is--i t I V-,wx-,-..t ., . f .L la... Gilbert Be-cty, pursued by several opponents, hurriedly dribhles the ball toward the goal. 58 "XVhere did the ball go?" Sinchai and jimmy wonder as they balance with their feet poised to kick. Girls' Basketball opens Winter intraznurals . The co-eds of Mount Olive, following the lead of the boys. also orga- nized into basketball teams. The twenty parti- cipants formed two teams which played each other on Monday and Wednesday after- noons. Final r e c o r d s showed neither team to be champion of regular play, so both engaged in a playoff, with the team of Sarah Rose winning 24-17 over jackie Cray's team. :ie 4 er 'Q ,iq x I f Faye Heath and Sarah Rose battle for the jump ball. 59 Johnnie Whitman pulls a rebound out of the air as numerous other hands attempt to tip it from her. jackie Cray and Sherry Proctor scramble for a loose ball while Faye Heath and Evelyn Herring watch the action. Defensive stair Evelyn Herring dribbles around guards Sherry Proctor and Johnnie Xlliitman. I an " -2, fin T I vi 'wr , . Y - " -.ga , Team captain and center Dana Wooten maneuvers around to sink an uncontested basket. f Teams W L VVooten 8 O Halso 4 4 L 3 4 Dana l.Vooten makes a beautiful block to prevent Scottie Halso from amng 7 scoring an easy basket. Other players are Herbert Beach and George Hanc el' 0 Bryan, Championship Play-off Scores Wooten - 41 Halso - 23 Basketball, the only winter sport at Mount Olive, provides relaxation and recreation during the months, November- February. The boys organized into four teams, eight players each, early in November and competed against each other on Tuesday and Thursday aftemoons. XVhen the regular play was completed, the top two teams met in a championship game to climax the season, in this game, Dana VVooten's team mauled Scottie Halso's team 41-23 to capture top "This tarp is mine!" cries Harry Byrd as he leaps high in the air to tip the ball to a teammate. l1OIlOl'S. 60 . but the I'I1eI1,S 1DI'Og'I'a.1'I'l C1OI1'1iI18..'teS 'lille Sea.SOI1 Defensive player "Chip" Boykin, keeping good body position between his opponent and the goal, makes no movement to prevent Scottie Halso from lobbing the ball over his head. Q I . 'f J X U 'll "YVill the shot drop?" wonder the players, as they move towards the goal. 5 Bud Mayo makes a L-lean swipe as he hlot-ks the shot and steals the bull from Dana XVooten. Scottie Halso, Bud King, and George Bryan watch the play. 61 Dana Wooten sets up a spike for Gilbert Beety. Volleyball and horseshoes herald in the spring . Like volleyball, horse- shoes provide a release from the restlessness of "spring fever." Last spring, because of the increasing interest in this sport, the physical education department instigated a toumament. In the course ofthe play, all contestants but two were eliminated. These two, Charles Whitley and David Hayes, met in the final battle, in which David was victorious. David Hayes displays the foma which made him the champion in the horse- shoe tournament. Charles Whitley, the runnerup, awaits his turn. 62 The spring intramural calendar begins with volleyball. During the early weeks of March, the students organize into teams which compete against each other in regular play. Both the men's and women,s divisions then hold toumaments to decide the champions. ' A 1 f ' ,ldhk-'pf,r' gl V' . ff .ffl ' "f .W ' " ' W i ':,f' ,t' -V ' Qlg,, ,5g,l,M . ic " fu' Xj A vi Connie Pittman returns the volley over the net in an attempt to score. "Who gets the points?', Gilbert Beety measures the distance of the ringer to see if Herbert Beach wins the tossq David Hayes, Glenn Parks, and Charles Xvhitley observe the measurements. - ,.Z"t i l l l i i l v i r l Last spring Mount Olive held its first intramural tennis tournament and was well pleased with the enthusiastic student participation. Nine play- ers pitted their agility and dexterity against each other, with the final two contestants playing for the best two out of three matches to determine the winner. Steve NVorthington emerged the winner. Q-nw ,.-- :fs-AV., .Mi :'.h.- ., fl-.,, i g g. . . -Y 'Su' ' 3 1 " V1.- 5 R K 'S A smooth backhand shot brings Dennis Lamrn out of possible trouble in the comer. Bud King anticipates a necessary hackliand shot as Steve Worthington reaches high to return a short lob shot. . and tennis concludes the intramural calendar Toumament winner Steve Worthington leaps over the net and extends ai hand of congratulation to runner-up Bud King after scoring the final point in the second set to clinch the championship title-. -1---'-sw' A dy- ' t n-.,,w-Qs' . ' J-'fr -in Y ,, ,l,- ' UQ., ,,:.-,if ,Q -fl ' gmt: - - .t i h , ,,, , . ijt-LUV ,cw -b . - 63 1 , A, -I X. --A s... . - J 1.91 - V ., 4. ,A,,,VA,m.',. e .ffggg,,,..f -,.. -, - 'eve'sf'f?ttifiSf'fs-aW::rf?,:n? " ru . -W' - -'. 'v " 1--L-,'.'-'Q Jr. - I.LQ."'-., "' From behind the screen, a spectator gets a good view of the pitcher-catcher action as well as a broad scan of the field. Baseball becornes a varsity sport . . Tension und anxiety grip the playe- bnttcr to "come throughu with a hit. rs' faces and suggest the need for the 'f. -5. , ' I' I f -9 V N i f a V 2 d ' A ' I' c -1" A r W 24" ' Q. if 2 ,0 ' ,r Q , 'le LJ ' xf. - r, ' if , f sd :N 'fag f -rx ' gr' if ' fx., R ' e ,f gt g- I, fl uf ins W- 1 ' X ,, 4 ' si if M. -U 4 , , 'fr 4, A 64 Baseball, the first varsity sport at Mount Olive, serves not only as entertainment to the student body but also as a booster to the school spirit. The 1964 team, coached by Mr. Larry Nance, opened the season with a romp- ing 14-3 victory over Beautancus and continued its winning ways for the next two games. VVith the fourth game, however, the story was different: Edwardfs Military Institute inflicted upon the team a 1-9 loss, one from which it never recovered. YVhen the season was over, the teamfs record was an even 3 wins and 3 losses. Q . 'l X ' ,, z 'A ,Q ' r ' tx ' . -- ',-Q , A - I, Magi. nfl- I , ,L . and boosts School spirit 'ggi ' ,sd I...- . 'I - p A . 1 'fi V .. . I s . , Vai. ., V -'af . ..- -Q. C r - IP . - . -...-V-AJ. ,,5,,..-L4-,g 'kg . f .1-1 1, i 4 Coach Larry Nance poses with the members of the 1964 team. They are Cfirst row, left to rightj Buzz Coodson, Eddie Briley, Jimmy Lamm, Bud King, and Gilbert Beety. Second row, Dennie Bell, Charles jones, Dana VVooten, Herbert Beach. and Charles XVhitley. Third row, Roy Cauley fManagerl, john Bowden. Larry Thornton. Rabon Maready, Jimmy Rouse, and Coach Nance. .- 2.3 - 5 'A - ' '-'lsfyiig-. A Ai - 'Y A . ' I ..'EL':fF-49 :'ff'i.'1' 'T T 'J tQ'f" 7' Charles Jones makes a long stretch in order to "put out" Tommy Tucker of Edward's Military Institute at first hase. Mount Olive junior College Baseball Record Team Opponent MOIC Beautancus 3 14 Mount Olive All Stars Carolina Military Academy 0 7 Edwardis Military Institute 9 1 Edwardis Military Institute 6 3 Carolina Military Academy 8 3 0 12 Q- Q Dana Wooten exhibits the fine form which contributed to his being "top Slugger" on the team. 65 vu., As building and landscaping projects commence, special features to enhance and beautify the sur- roundings are included in the overall plans. In laying here the groundwork of our future careers, we too have sought those features which offset the routine of academic life, and having found them, we here include a portion of those high- lights, hoping thereby to capture lasting nlemories which may serve as foundations for further notable events. K 1 'Lex f ,1 , , 'CJ if L fl' Fur" X li- WSL a- K ,fin-,, , . if Q i A x N 5,1 1 - 'Ex ' 1 , , x h ', - , rv, 5. ! A kr 1? -- - .AY . w s - ' ' F- . ' Q X x ifk, . , 1 - 5- Q - . N u 1 2 . .rg A B 'v t Ya A' x . x J, Y 'KR' 1 Mount Olive Junior College Mount Olive North Carolina. Dgn. by Staff Dwn. by Staff Ckd. by Advisors i ' . v I J ' 1 X 5 r K CAMPUS QUEEN Miss Patricia Jyliuth W L if' 1-.mzfz ., lfhw-4.., f.,:4gP',1- 1' NF 68 k j rv, Y7 , i 142135 Jacquelyne EOS11 First Runner-up CALAEPITS QUEEN' COURT 69 X IN.Liss Annette Daly Miss Jo Anne Price ATTENDANTS Miss Elizabeth Carnpen LEAIQSEIALS Gilbert Beety Sarah Rose Dana Vvooten 71 QUEEN CDF OLIVE LEAVES Miss J udy Peters x4 f. . -rx.. -Ss" 'riffs CSX r Gilbert Eeety af' films. OUTSTANDING Douglas Cox Bonnie ....,4. Coates DeI'lI1iS Ik L8..IIl.II1 74 Charles 5 Sarah Rose 1' N '- V 'V 1 r l I. x n ai. YS ,r SOIPI-ICJIIMIICDIRLEIS Dalia VV OO'te1'1 Steve Vvorthington 75 lwliss Sarah Rose JBAIAY QUEEN LLEAIID OF I-IOIVOIQ. Miss Sandra. Lynn Odorn vs' Y Fw! 77 ILNAI.A.Y IDAY' ATTENDANTS Miss Ernrna Jane Smith Miss Eleanor Speight Miss I-Iarriet Ramsey lwiiss Sue Francis ' o I Mount Olive Junior College Mount Olive, North Carolina. ngn. by M D .by ACADEMICS M cka. by Dat Se ro H92 f Ei? 5 of 1 Similar to the architect who plans and directs the construction are the teachers who instruct and guide our footsteps along the paths of knowledge. They seek to stimulate within us a desire for academic excellency and to remove from us the barriers of narrow-mindedness and ignorance which retard the complete development of an open mind. Ultimately, the contributions we make to Cod and country stand as lasting monu- ments to the efforts of the faculty who helped to lay foundations for the initial developments of the student as a total pe1'son. p f ff"fN President Vvilliarn Eurkette Raper Dr. W. Burkette Raper, Presi- dent of Mount Olive junior College, is a perfect example of untiring effort, unrelenting determination, and indisput- able faith in the success of Mount Olive College. He has led the college in its pheno- menal growth and achieve- ments through the years. This year Dr. Raper has an ad- ditional responsibility - that of guiding the building pro- gram on the new campus. Al- though pleasant, in the sense that this is the fulfillment of his dream, it nevertheless is a demanding and exhausting task. Regardless of his strenuous schedule, he always seems to find time to demon- strate his sincere interest in the students through continual communication with them. Moreover, President Raper al- ways seeks new ways to im- prove the academic excellency which Mount Olive strives for. His high standards, his ap- proachability and understand- ing, and his desire to provide the best in all phases of col- lege life will continue to make him an unforgettable figure in the lives of Mount Olive Col- lege students. 15' 3 sl ' . M Yi ,! k , ff? 95 The Board of Directors are lleft to right, first rowl Mr. R. N. Hinnantg Chairman Ralph Morrisg Mrs. Frances Allen Cassickg Mr. Byron E. Bryang Mr. Lynton B. Wilson: fsecond row? Mrs. I. C, Moye, President N. C. State Women's Auxiliary Conventiong Mr. Edward Worleyg Mr. E. L. jonesg Mr. I, R. Davenport. Cthird rowl Mr, Walter Reynolds, President of the State Conventiong Mr. F. B. Cherryg Mr. T. F. Hart, Sr.g Mr. jack Dailg Mr. Iames Hunt and Mr. David Hansely. Board of Directors The Board of Directors plan and coordinate the work of Mount Olive College. They are ap- pointed by the North Carolina State Convention of Free Will Baptists. The Executive Com- mittee, acting as the faculty advisor to t.he presi- dent, helps to determine the policies and ac- tivities of the college. El!eC1ltiVe Cornrnittee The Executive Committee are fsittingl Mr. Charles Harrell, Dc-an Daniel W. Fagg, Jr., Mrs. Lorelle Marting tstandingl Mr. joseph Vann, and President W. Burkette Raper. 83 ,ff s-.-p 'NZD The administrative officers serve the college well with their proficient management of the academic, social, fi- nancial, and statistical af- fairs. Deeply concemed with the achievements of the in- dividual, they endeavor to promote the well-being of each student. TNIR LARRX T. NANCE Dem of Students 9111111 nf L11 Commzttcc -ldiisor to judiciary, Councils , 'WV--W Milli MR. CHARLES H. HARRELL Business Manager 'lflmi.x.simi.s mul Executive Comniiftees xr i 7. MR. DANIEL NV. FACG, IR. Academic Dean Azlniissions, Acndeniic, Library, and Cultural Ecenfs Committees A.Cj.II1iI1iS'l5I'8.'l',1OI'J. MRS. IOSEPHINE H. RICIxS Registrar Ar1mis.s'ion.s, Cultural Enenfs Student Life, and Religious Life Committees - MR EDWARD VV MILES lXll5S BFRTIIL ANN HILL Supenisor of Grounds and Buildings Secretrrx to tht President Adrninistratlve Staff Mount Olive College Staff strives for proficiency in carrying out their various tasks. The superintendent of the grounds and buildings is very efficient in maintain- ing the beauty of the cam- pus and this year he has the responsibility of helping to supervise construction pro- gress on the new campus. As capable workers, the sec- retaries are adept in handl- ing the office duties for the collegels Business Manager, President, and Dean of the College. MISS JO ANN VS EERS MISS I-XCRIE ROE -xl Qecretirx to the Business Nhnrger Stiff-fu-y in tht Dem 85 MRS, FOYD TANNER Counselor, Main Domitory Dormitory Counselors NIIIS. ESTHER ,IINNETTE MRS. BERTI-IA MARTIN Counselor, Dormitory Annex Counselor, Carroll House YJ - 1 .' ww Q?-,vuI'j-i' xms. EDWARD MILES , Q ' f ",, y Counselor, Miles House L f: 'ftfl lg-5 rf ' gl-' . .N "X" A ju , 'Q Q i W1 .X -'N XXX 2,1 JN I rg The housemothers are the girls' mothers away from home. They provide a warm atmosphere for the girls and offer motherly advice when the rigor and pressure of college life become burden- some. They also insure that all rules and regulations concerning the college are enforced. KIISS BONNIE FARMER Counselor. Tyndall I-louse 86 MRS. WILLIAM GRIFFIN Counselor, Burnette House MISS PATTIE DAVIS Dietitian MRS, MILDRED SLOAN A well nourished body always con- tributes to the more adequate func- tioning of the mind. The ladies of our cafeteria staff realize that our physical condition is vitally impor- tant to the success of our scholastic endeavors. They play an important role in our lives through their pre- paration of nutritious meals. Miss Pattie Davis, food service manager, is ably assisted by Mrs. Rose Mic- haels, Mrs. Leurah Reaves, and Mrs. Mildred Sloan. MRS, LEURAH REAYICS Cafeteria Staff MRS. ROSE MICHAELS 87 15s MRS. NIILDRED S. COUNCILL Aclniissions, and Academic Corrinziftecs Library Mrs. Mildred Councill shoxxs lan Dail how to use the card catalogue to locate books in a minimum amount of time. At the heart of the academic community is the library, which presents an environment condu- cive to study. It offers sufficient research ma- terials and numerous up-to-date periodicals to students with inquiring minds. The scholastic x.a success of the students depends upon their abi- lity to utilize the available materials efficiently. Mrs. Xlildrcd Councill, librarian, is always ready to instruct students in the use of the library re- sources and to advise them in the plotting of their curriculum. E Student library assistant jennifer Noble assists with Margaret Creech, student library assistant. stamps a the cataloguing of books. book for Iudy Barwick. as Q 1 N F in If as t - a MRS. LOIS P. BOYETTE Instructor MR. COUNCIL T. IARMAN Chairman of Department of Business Student Life Committee, Advisor to Phi Beta Lambda Under the guidance of Mr. Council Iarman, the department seeks to prepare men and women for vocations in the fields of busi- ness. Two courses of study are offered: one leading to a one-year Certificate in Businessg and the other, a two-year program, leading to a degree in Business. Students may re- ceive instruction in Accounting, Typing, Shorthand, Introduction to Business, Office Practices and Techniques, Filing and Office Business Education Mrs. Boyette's shorthand class takes dictation. The girls strive to meet the required number of words per minute, . --my NRS. INIARTHA KING Director of Evening Classes Mrs. King gives a five-minute time writing to hex typing class. Machines, and Business Mathematics. Mr. Ianuan points out un error to Mary Boyd as Ieraild Coor and Sybil Goodwin attempt to find their mistakes. 89 9,- 1 5 L I J s 5 .. Mr. Sapp points out various Biblical sites to one of his Old Testament classes. I.,f T. xg. -1: R ,M Y a ,. 3 7 f .3 1: , 7' VT X I t ri l' ' W 'f ,."',w" Y i J ' kim . , A E A K Xi , 1 Q, -X S a Y 115 9' V T 'Y' Q4 , '1 3 i x 1' ' qi A f L! -1 Y , i , it Q L , 5, .r MR. CHARLES L. SAPP Clmir-man of Religious Activities Admissions Committeeg Advisor to Kappa Chi The department of religion, directed by Mr. Charles Sapp, seeks to relate Christianity to the students' spiritual, social, and cultural life. It endeavors also to acquaint the students with the contents of the Old and New Testa- ment. The department teaches classes in Old and New Testament, The Minister and His XYork, Hebrew Prophets, Life and Letters of Paul, and The Free VVill Baptist Church. , "Ti I ' 'X-T, 5 Rachel Beaman, trying to locate her Old Testament A - , 'A . ,J workbook, beams approvingly at the mark Io Ann Deans .1 1 . ,X W' i - 'v a : received on the same assignment. l rg' l ' X , lr- i "QQ ' f"'Sf , 'f 5 if S' ig -Y Y-:jp Ya-x . x , 5 . I S 7 J P QA V -fa I 4 rf T 'T . . . 1 ff? T R,e11g1on A X4 , v Lorena Most-ly "crams" for her religion test. 90 Y A 1 i Carol Murphy receives instruction in piano from Mus Foreman. IIMII'L1SiC 4,4 - MISS JUDY FOREMAN Chairman of Department of Music Religious Life and Student Life Committees Directed by Miss Judy Fore- man, the music department purposes to help students to grow in understanding and appreciation of music as a part of our cultural heritage. To enhance their musical inclination and appreciation, the department makes avail- able to the students various courses such as Private Voice and Piano, Chorus, Class Piano, Music Appre- ciation, and Church Music. MRS. KATHLEEN B, VVARHEN Director of the College Chorus Frances Futrell takes voice les- sons from Mrs, Kathleen VVarren. The Mount Olive College Chorus, under the direction of Mrs, XVarren, provides the wllege, community, and churches of the sponsoring denomination with inspiring music. , P MR. ALTON COVVAN Chairman of the Department of English Mr. Cowan calls roll as students prepare to take notes on Greek Academic Standards and Mythology, Curriculum, Library Committees .-F. l T ,if - wg.. , T .W is ax I . xv' ul sb' p .4- NVindy XVhitman receives additional help l ls- ! - Vi MRS. BETTY DAUCHEHT from Mr. Cowan after class. The English department, under the direction of Mr. Alton Cowan, has as its primary aim helping the stu- dent to develop an understanding of and proficiency in the use of language as a tool of communication. It also seeks to help him gain a criti- cal appreciation of the literaly heri- tage of English speaking peoples. The English department offers the following courses: English Compo- sition, English Literature, American Literature and Essentials of Public Speaking, l .,,+- Q q, ., L- x . n . X' English ,. J . Deaunous Lewis fulfills partial requirements of the English Literature course by writing a Instructor term paper on an assigned topic. 92 W Mr. joseph Vann, chairman of the mathematics department, strives to ac- quaint students with the role mathe- matics hus played in the development of civilization and present them with a knowledge of the logical application of math in careers of today. Courses offered include Geometry, Remedial Algebra, Foundations of Nluthernatics, College Algebra, Plane Trigonomehy, Analytic Geometry and Calculus. Martin Noble works a problem on the hoard for the benefit of the class. Instructor lose h V-mn ex ounds 'i new theor' to l . A p . ip . . ' y the College Algebra class. JMlIa,'l'.11e1'r1a.1:iCS MR. JOSEPH VANN Academic :md Executive Committees i "' 61 Instructor Vainn demonstrates the use of .1 slide rule to enluiilus students. Dennis Launm and Dunn XYooten. .I , !' t u ' if MR. DONALD E. BECKER Chairman of Department of History Library, Academic, and Cultural EL'ent.s' Committees Guided by Mr. Donald Bec- ker, the social studies de- partment provides a vista of the history of man and seeks an understanding of man as it relates him to past and present societies. XVestern Civilization provides the stu- dent with a basis for under- standing thc development of the world in which he lives. Courses in preparation for specialized study offer- ed by the department in- clude Economics, Geogra- phy, American Government, and Sociology. MR. DANIEL XV. FAGG, JR. Executive Committee: Advisor to Honor Council Stewart Humphrey receix es a te-st paper from Instructor Donald Becker. 94 3 1-.. sys Instructor Daniel Fagg, jr., lectures on the Greco-Roman tradition in his VVestem Civilization class. :lg ' :SF A .v-5 -5-.- Mary Gould studies her history in the quiet of the library. 300131 S11-1J.Cj.ieS Botany students, Linda Lee, Frank Anderson, Susan Beaman, and Buzz Coodson, conduct laboratory experiments on the function of cell membranes and the mechanics of plant processes. SCieI1Ce Chemistry students Elizabeth Barwick, J. XV. XX'ilson, Robert Best than-kgroundi, and Clark Hooks study conditions which af- fect the rate of reaction and chemical equilibrium, The purpose of science is to investigate the physical world composed of man and his en- vironment. In lecture and labo- ratory, Mrs. Martin, director of the science department, Zoology students Juanita jackson, Bill Farmer, Ellen Van Cilder, and Susan Ivey examine and sketch various specimens of the Echinoderms in the laboratory, stresses the application of the scientific method and scienti- fic principles as well as the im- portance of an understanding of basic ideas in biology and chemistry. MRS. LORICLLE MARTIN Execufirc and Student Lifc Ct?I7ll7lfffI'l'iY,' Adci.vor to tin' Hcmlf'rx'on Scicriu' Club und tha Yczzrlzook Smf-f Mr. Perret plays French records for the benefit of his Elementary French class. The department of modern language has as its objective broadening the cultural un- derstanding of the students, developing accuracy and precision in the use of language, and providing the knowledge of foreign language essential to ad- vanced study in most fields. The modem languages de- partment offers courses in Elementary and Inter- mediate French and Span- ish, as well as Representa- tive French and Spanish writers. Modern Language N 1.1.95 Mr. Perret instructs Spanish grammar. 9 pil.: K X, I i xl students in the essentials of vocabulary and WY' "Tm I ez..- Iv- '5 MR. MICHAEL PERRET Religious Life und Cultural Ercnts Committees Atluisor ta ilu' French and Spanisli Clulzs Freshmen students taking French demonstrate their knowledge of the fundamentals of grammar by wnting 96 sentences on the board. gr, Instructor Larry Nance gives a skills test in tennis to Bud Mayo while Ann Murphy awaits her tum. Physical Education 'I . ,ax -m , ' 'tr 4-x,-llpfsv K I we . Q x Xl- X . ff f . lt o X55 mg' N P-J Sarah Rose, Iackie Cray, and Emma jane Smith await possession of the ball at tip-off from jumpers Johnnie XVhitman and Faye Heath. X, .,.. A . - -+,4f,- T - ' '25 iii" 351115 'A Q Q sn ' 'J V F ML' - A , ' .Q 1 ' 7 .ET T ' ' fy ' Q17 1 L 4. 14.1.4 Kg' ' . 4 -aa s T 5 ' ' . 0 f s '11 aw. ' . .-gy I . A - .1 1. ' Qfq.. 4 , , -1.-, I - .I ' ' 5-5 -. '-:..,-, A ' U ' , . ' 1 . , -:,,,, 5 ' - 1,- 7 -'ff ' sf- Q' . 2-ff' 1 is..-Q 1 J, Q - . .,,,..,V w las, 1- I-1-'jf' - . ",- - A 1 , .t 4 I 1 .i 7'-r ,, I . -- ... L"5"'-. -rf.. L. 19553142 . .. .-.M L. .M - '-ffZ"- . . - A J' f- it -a...a4:': jimmy Lamm, trying to take the bull in for a score, dribbles around Andy XVilliams, 92:39 Crushing linemen try to prevent a pass as offensive linemen attempt to prevent the hard rush. Mr. Larry T. Nance, chairman of the department of physical education, strives to present the students with an opportunity for wholesome recreation in order that they may build healthy bodies to go with good minds. The department organizes, administers, and supervises pro- grams of required physical education, intramural sports, and leisure-time recreation. A course in Health and Hygiene is taught by Mr. Nance to acquaint the students with the systems of the body. ,' lg v V1 T MR. LARRY T. NANCE Intramural Sports Program 97 Mount Olive Junior College ' Mount Olive, North Carolina. Dgn. by Staff Dwn. by Staff STUDENTS Ckd. by Advisors Date Section 9-1-64 to 3-15-65 Gofl S 1' A 1 - if ,qvgbh , ,I , r ., 5 at 'a 'tg ' Y' ,- ,A - . K , '.,jL, , ,-'.. 7 uf Cf' G .- 'J gg-M x 1 - n-wfzfgi, M Q 'J-'-21,21 Aifx' f' 1' . " - "- , fb- - - gps, 1- gf'-'.Q.g1g+' 13 , -MA' 1- I,1. -ff-eww-.W --li' Even as gigantic superst1'uctures must begin with firm foundations, our striving for higher edu- cation must begin with basic materials. Like skyscrapers which extend upward by various gradations, we reach graduated plateaus as we proceed on our course of academic study. But the ultimate height of our endeavors is dependent chiefly upon the sturdiness of our foundations. SCJJHI-ICJINECJ1i,J1IS direct Student G-overnrnent . JOSEPH GLENN AYCOCK, IR. Kenly, N. C. JAMES CLAYTON AMAN Newton Grove, N, C. '91 -up f'jv IULIA ELIZABETH BARWICK La Grange, N. C. Lg-,JH -.fa 1- rn' -'IZ , ' 1-2 fu J -4. 5-, I ,ig Leaders of the student government review controversial rules in the student handbook. Left to right, they are: Billie Griffin, Chairman of the IVomen's judiciary Coun- cil. Charles Lancaster, Pros-iclmt of the student bodyg and Gilbert Beety, Chairman uf the Menis- Judiciary Council. SUSAN MITCHELL BEAMAN Snow Hill, N. C. -r-f- " GILBERT THOMAS BEETY Toms River, N. I. p3E:1"'f- ' " 4 U 'IR 'ik ,l '72 -gf NVILLIAM VICTOR CORBETT Newton Crove, N. C. DENNIE EDWARD BELL Mount Olive, N. C. f 'Srxr MARSHALL DOUGLAS COX Dudley, N. C. . . edit Olive Leaves . -.J Members of the OLIVE LEAVES staff, Elizabeth Barwick, Steve WVOrth- ington, Larry Thornton, and Evelyn Herring, work against time lo mect the first deadline. 4-f' CHARLES RICHARD BONNIE LUNETTE COATES BOZARTH Smithfield, N. C. Iacksonville, N, C. 101 DELINDA IAN DAIL Coldsbom, N. C. -., Sr' ,Cl JERRY BRUCE ENGLISH East Rockingham, N. C. Another day ends and library assistant, Dana Wooten, Closes the library as the last student, Victor Mannino, leaves. SANKIE JEAN GLENN Mount Olive, N. C. -: C W Y C' wr' ,Q ..!, i S . . assurne individual responsibilities . "sf EVELYN MAE HERRING Wendell, N. C. .5,,,..- v-x xv BILLIE MARIE GRIFFIN New Bem N C LORETTA FAYE FOREMAN GEORGE HOWARD Washington. N. C. HARRISON, JR- Snow Hill, N. C. lO2 r-N ....- ' . fft fl! Qjsv- IUANITA VVILSON 'v ,f JACKSON DELANO ROYCE HILL Mount Olive, N. C. . perpetuate friendliness . Dunn, N. C. '.-"1 ' ' M.--'Ts 1 I 'f :tm . X . v-ex W' RANDOLPH MCPHAIL KING Mount Olive, N. C. 39' N . A F I I EW? ffl. QAHF: 5 -1312 3 fb! - ' 1.-:Q 7 gi- iffy 'a :Ig Ulf lg. JIMMY LEROY KENNEDY Pink Hill, N. C. ,f'2"' Harriet Ramsey tells an amusing anecdote fo Steve Bass, jozm Little, and Judy Peters. IO3 as. ,1 DENNIS CECIL LAMM VVils0n, N. C. sd C The Exeeutiue Committee of tlze Collegiate Academy of Science convene briefly before the lmsirless meeting. Officers ure jackie Hendrick, UNC at Greensboro, Treasurerg Ulysses James, A. anal T. at Greensboro, Vice President, and Bonnie Coates, Mount Olive College, President. . . . participate - ' ' SWE in intercollegiate ' ' .. ...n., 'if ees, 1 Q 4-.4 CONNIE MAXTON PITTMAN Wilson, N. C. X llr activities . :ik fvi 1 15. VICTOR EUGENE MANNINO OSBORNE GLENN PARKS Newport, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. 'Qu G-,Tv ig- ' CHARLES RICHARD LANCASTER Kinston, N. C. CHARLES CARLYLE MINSHEW, JR. Fremont, N. C. I04 "'?i HARRIET DIANE RAMSEY Iacksonville, N. C. 7" it HEBERN WARRICK SANDERSON Faison, N. C. SARAH ANNE ROSE -5' ANNETTE ELEANOR STANLY Mount Olive, N. C. Eyeing the future, jimmy Kennedy and Sandra Tomlinson thumb through the catalogues of various senior colleges. . plan for the future . Lucama, N. C. 15 Q34 EMMA JANE SMITH Deep Run, N. C. f 5, ' fx JERRY ANDREW SMITH GERALDINE STRICKLAND Middlesex, N. C. Seven Springs, N. C. "I "Mr. Becker, was Napoleon really a short man?" asks Starkey WeILs. cv" ' C-LINDA GRAYE STRICKLAND Godwin, N. C. 4 T'?"T"3II'fN'-'-VT. a 1' QP +f- LINDA FAYE STRICKLAND Godwin, N. C. ,TN SANDRA WRAY TOMLINSON Wilson, N. C. . seek knowledge . . LARRY HAYVVOOD THORNTON Faison, N. C. 'CS' SUE ELLEN VAN GILDER Millville, New jersey NEALIE EATON WATSON Calypso, N. C. . . . and reap at-ia DARBY HAROLD NVHITMAN Mount Olive, N. C. scholastic rewards. Lx 'TT' DANA BRUCE VVOOTEN Tarboro, N. C. Illlll A -. lY'.2HEE vvxfvq TQ, STARKEY CAIL YVELLS Mount Olive, N. C. Phi Theta Kappa members, Dennis Lamm, Douglas Cox fPresidentJ, Faye Foreman, and Sarah Rose, comment on the symbol of the national scholastic fraternity, "77"'f 'Z' E Q?- WINIFRED MILES STEVE DANIEL YVHITMAN WORTHINCTON Mount Olive, N. C. Ayden, N. C. II:T'IR.IElSI-IIMEEIIN' are v- CHARLES RAYMOND ADAMS New Bem, N. C. MYATT KORNEGAY ADAMS Mount Olive, N, C. REBECCA BABB ALLEN Goldsboro, N. C. , .4 fair vw 7 MACK RAY AMAN Dunn, N. C. X J: QI' 1. f , ni W' FRANK HUNTER ANDERSON Clinton, N. C. 1' KITSIE ANDERSON Mount Olive, N. C. fun-loving 6 -.4 .,. 1, ,...' DAVID FRANKLIN ATKINSON Goldsboro, N. C. 'AVI Blloop - 5. s G. STEPHEN . I WALLACE BASS saLKiQll?I"' Kenly, N. C. .. 2 M r Q . -L. t. A 1 i FAITH LEIGH BARBER Mount Olive, N. C. ERNEST RANDALL BEAL Greensboro, N. C. MARY RACHEL BEAMAN Snow Hill, N. C. F""1 p. L .rx ' I " LA! i 1 pillow bursts as battling beauties climax a hectic pillow fight. ,1 is h ce JUDITH AUGUSTA BARWICK Faison, N. C. Tarboro, N. C. 108 HERBERT BEACH, III PATRICIA ANN BE AMAN Snow Hill, N. C. 9' Qi. PATRICIA ANN NE' ss., 3-' HARRY GLENN BISSETTE BROVVN Sims, N. C. Roanoke Rapids, JACOB N- C- COULBOURN BELL, IR. Nassawadox, Va. MARY CAROL BOYD New Bern, N. C. E' 1' ' ' A I-up .., SARA THOMAE 'R' 'i K BRANCH Q .1 Winterville, N. C. JUDITH INEZ VVILLIAM RAY BEST BROVVN Mount Olive, N. C. Wallace, N. C- TOMMY DARIUS BLINSON Clayton, N. C. . . and sometimes serious- 1-4 I '. rninded. E' I A --2 r ' A2 " . vu, " 17 A ly 'N ,- Il 'hi' 4 h JOHN ROBERT ,Q . P 3 G . BOWDEN "I v X Faison, N. C. ' ' R ' ROBERT EDWARD BEST Dudley, N. C. JON CHIPPIN BOYKIN Kenly, N. C, X... . 558 - L .. .L.... Fl Steve Howard utilizes ihe suggestions of his advisor, Mr. Council Jarman, in preparing his schedule. 2 -if GEORGE ANDERSON BRYAN Seven Springs, N. LINDA ROSE BUNN Goldsboro, N. C FO fx CAROLYN SUE BURRESS Pinetops, N. C. FR,ESI-ILJEIJN' . . - v 5- - , DOROTHY w ' ELIZABETH ' CAMPEN HARRY LEE BYRD New Bem, N. C. Q-in JOHN BOYD CASTEEN Faison, N. C. DELBERT LEE Edenton, N. C. SINCHAI EKRON CHESLUN CHAISIDHIVEJ NVoodside, N. Y. . 0.- ., ,.... Ihr Ki CROW, III Goldsboro, N. C. QQQI, -F inf... -w LESTER LEE CRUSE Seven Springs, N. C. seek seclusion . ANNETTE GAY DALY Goldsboro, N. C. S' 'vX , IE, . REBECCA ANN DAVENPORT Deep Run, N. C. CABLE Climax, N. C. MARGARET FRANCES CREECH Selma, N. C. EVELYN ANN DAIL Mount Ollve, N, C. 'Q Ffa -' 'R ' -VJ' 1 3 -g, .- W Y MARY LINYVOOD DARDEN Faison, N. C. 'mf T' JOHN FRANKLIN DAVIDSON Goldsboro, N. C. MARIAN DAIL Y . Trenton, N. C. LEVERNA LEIC-H Beverly Pittard discovers that the library offers DAVIS a retreat for study and concentration. Fremont, N, C. no l JIMMY LLOYD EARP Rougemont, N. C. WILLIAM PENN DAVIS, JR. Mount Olive, N. C. K -6 BOBBY ALLEN EDWARDS Kinston, N. C. JO ANN DEANS Wilson, N. C. ' Ts' I IULIAN CLAY DUDLEY, JR. Kinston, N. C. MARTHA CALPHURNIA ELLIS Stantonsburg, N. C. 3 NVILLIAM HERBERT FARMER, IR. Mount Olive, N. C. ., gg ' BARBARA SUE FRANCIS Mount Olive, N. C. .4. OLIVIA FOY FULGHUM Wilson, N. C. ELTON LAMONT FUTRELL Goldsboro, N. C. FRANCES EDVVARDS FUTRELL Goldsboro, N. C. l l l The everyday atnzosphere of the hallway a kaleidoscope of diverse activities. . . and enjoy Tepartee. R Q..- IULIAN THADDEUS GASKILL NORWOOD Goldsboro, N. C. ADDISON GAINEY, IR. Goldsboro, N. C. f 4' ,Lv 3 , ELWOOD GOODSON, IR. ERNEST FRANCIS GARNER Albertson. N. G. is Mount Olive, N. C, ? 'cf MARY LINDA r GRADY l Mount Olive, N. C. JACKIE ALENE JAMES DONALD GRAY HARE Goldsboro, N. C. Faison, N. C. SYBIL ANNETTE . . oooowm FRESI-IINLEEN surnulate school lnterest . New Bern, N. C. xx i fx Co-vzlitur of THE TWIG, Betsy Campen, paints out a typographical error in the rough draft to fvllow co-editor, Margaret Creech. MARY GRACE COULD Newport, N. C. IANICE MERLE HARRY CRAVES CLARENCE Maury, N. C. CHUBBS Mount Olive, N. C. H2 an., EDSIL SCOTT HALSO Chinquapin, N. C. 34 THOMAS NATHAN HANCHEY Goldsboro, N. C. CAROL ANN HARPER Pinetops, N. C. 5-' JOHNNIE PHILLIP HARPER Albertson, N. C. MICHAEL KENT HATCH Clinton, N. C. L 3 W , 'v lx'-1 Sf DONALD ELWOOD HAWLEY Godwin, N. C. lbw DARIUS COLEMAN HAWN Iamestown, N. C. MICHAEL FAYE HEATH Middlesex, N. C. l,,, 'vw' ,X LIMA KEYES HEDGEPETH Kinston, N. C. R -s- Q-T ELLEN GRUBBS HERRING Calypso, N. C. MARTHA LEICH HINE Goldsboro, N. C. . . and international interest. at 0 il? IEANNETTE MICHAEL HINSON GILMER HOOD Kinston, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. IRIS BRITT HUDSON HX .Q i Faison, N. C. n K , . e 'C 'nn Rene Infantc of Cuba and Sinchai Chaisidhiuei of Thailand JAMES STEXXIART add an international flavor to the college Campus. HUMPHREY Greenville, N. C. 5 -z- EVELYN STEVE MICHAEL ELIZABETH HOAGLAND Klnsale, Va. HOWARD Winston-Salem, N.C. .- IOAIN SHARON HOOPER Mebane, N. C. JOSE RENE INFANTE BETTY IRENE Coral Gables, Fla. HONTZ Mount Olive, N. C. I I3 f.. ALICE GLYNN IRVINE Virginia Beach, Va f C ' . fs- .s,. X .. FRANCIS EARL ISRAEL, JR. High Point, N. C. lv SUSAN LEE IVEY Goldsboro, N. C. ' 'xlg Exercising tllvir own initiutirv and inflcpcndcncc, Olivia Fulghum and RCIJCCIYI Allan quvstion D. Il. Outlaw, Vice-Prr'sidm1f of the BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE, on thu pussilmility of opening ll savings account. Q---. Q BRENDA FAYE ANNIE RUTH JONES JOYNER Mount Olive, N. C. Mount Olivo, N. C. V' 1 ,Q ,,, vu .... --.- I CHARLES f ' MARION JONES Pink Hill, N. C. R dl 'X 51: JOE VVILLIAM I JACKSON Boulaville, N, C. za 6-I STELLA BANKS ' JUSTICE 'V' 5 Trenton, N. C. A HARRY ALLEN JONES, SR. Kinston, N. C. DEWEY DONALD JOHNSON Kinston, N. C. X MARY JOSEPHINE KELLY Mount Olive, N. C. BRENDA ANGELA KINDER Salisbury, N. C. gn- ILEY WILLIAM KINLAVV, III Raeford, N. C. FI2.ESI-ILLEEIJN' exercise A independence . . BARBARA ELLEN LANCASTER Kinston, N. C. 'W A. ":, JAY STEVEN LANCASTER Goldsboro, N. C. I A Q- 4 K or 1' RUSSELL DOUGLAS KELLY Mount Olive, N. C. -, gee JAMES XVILEY LAMM Black Creek, N. C. ins. Sf JOHN ROBERT LANE, JR. Mount Olive, N. C BRENDA SUE LANIER Beulaville, N. C. RUTH PATRICIA LAVERGNE Mount OIive, N. C. FW 'F' LINDA VVARD LEE Arapahoe, N. C. . . and exude innocence. LP Comical actors, Donald Vernelson and Bud Mayo entertain roommates Rene Infante and Steve Howard with their modern version of "Little Red Riding Hood and IVolf." fe, F fr ,.':' C X.. X' HELEN TERRY RAYMOND LEE LANIER LEE Kinston, N. C. Mount Olive, N. C. os., I Q N4 DEAMOUS KEITH LENVIS Havelock, N. C. JOAN DALE LITTLE Smithfield, N. C. T. MARSHA LEE MCCUSKER Dover, N. C. 'NI JO ANN MCCLOHON Crifton, N. C. 115 'Cn v . '., BONNIE RABON MAREADY BeuIaviIIe, N. C. 'Z IANE ELIZABETH MARLOXVE Loris, S. C. av Q! L- 1-' IDA MARIE MASON Oriental, N. C. , 'Q R1 Q -1 x CLAUDE RONALD MAYO AIexancIria, Va. fx-. nrqs .... 'x I. VIVIAN CHARLOTTE MILLS Kinston, N. C. I alfa, IOHN GORMAN NIISENHEINIER Salishllry. N. C. FRESIILEEN adj ust TT a-'mlfij-'V " f-f 5' U A - VELMA ANN A - -, -er' MURPHY Q35-10 Faison, N. C. MARY LORENA 3 MOSELEY A , NVintervi1le, N. C. 'A 7 5 --E' PATRICIA ARLENE MUTH A Morehead City, N. C. J CAROL ANN MURPHY La Grange, N. C. ISIN. Dvllmrt Cable, Donald Hawley, and 1. F. Pea- cock find frcc time to enjoy a game of basket- ball. JENNIFER NOBLE Kinston, N. C. 3 v Q5- JOHN MARTIN NOBLE, JR. Kinston, N. C. .HR ' ov .,.., to Weekends on campus . I GLENN NEAL NORMAN Beaufort, N. C. SANDRA LYNN ODOM Mount Olive, N. C. JAMES RUSSELL PARKER Mount Olive, N. C. 'U 5? 1 N - LV . ' -ww... THOMAS GLENN PARRISH Faison, N. C. H6 JOSEPH FRANKLIN PEACOCK Stantonsburg, N. C. JEAN ELIZABETH PEELE Durham, N. C. 4 1 TERESA JANE PEELE Aurora, N. C. n 1 I 1 14 ii 1 I I J! iz J m J. 'R FLORENCE HALL ig PERKINS ly Dudley, N. C. 'E I 0, 52 . A V - I W JUDY BACCETT PETERS I Dunn, N. C. i J N IO ANNE PRICE Snow Hill, N. C. CLIFFORD HAMILTON PHILLIPS, III Mount Olive, N. C. av "' ,-:Q LINDA CI-IERYL PRICE Mount Olive, N. C. 38 fV' 3 BEVERLY JEAN kg, . '? K VICTOR PROKOPOVICH Peabody, Mass. ANNABELLE MARY QUICC NVantagh, N. Y. Sherry Prortor and Eleanor Speight find space for the mxitczns-as but no room for Faye Ilcatlfs teddy bear. ELLEN RNET ROLLINS VVi.lliamston, N. C. S'- . but often resort to horne. 1-" CWX PATRICIA-Egg SANDERSON Beulavillo. N. C. JANET MARIE PITTARD ROSE Prospect Hill, N. C. North East, Pa. IS . ' 1 .3 5 BOBBY CARROLL RAINS I Kenly, N. C. .hh- Qf' CLEO PATRICIA SINCLETON I 6 X I La Grange. N. C. V V80 'S-h IRIS JENNETTE NANCY ,IENELL PRICE SANDERSON Seven Springs, N. C. Calypso, N. C. SHERRY LYLES PROCTOR New Bem, N. C. IAMES PAUL ROSE Mount Olive, N. C. 'I fi Q 4 - gs' f 1 4- 15 ' dl an- , ' X . .B i ' JERRY HERMAN SMITH, JR. Kinston, N, C. RAYMOND LESLIE SMITH Mount Olive, N. C. YVINIFRED JO SKINNER F'E,ESI-ILZEEIIN' SCI'8.II1'Dle Newport, N. C. for news frorn horne Q ' 'E' The postmun finds his mail cart surrounded by clumorous girls wrzrchiizg for Icttvrs from tllcir boyfriends. Xl CHARLES MICHAEL SMITH Jacksonville, N, C. PRESTON BETTY JEAN SMITH SMOAK Pink Hill, N. C. Elizabeth City, N, C. 118 ELEANOR ESTELLE SPEIGHT Kinston, N. C. 1 52 U a.. CWENDOLYN JANE STRICKLAND Middlesex, N. C. JUDY RAE STRICKLAND Middlesex, N. C. 24. Y.: ANGIELINE SUTTON Grifton, N. C. gs JJ ELDON DNVIC-HT SUTTON Mount Olive, N. C. I en' Q I I l LYNDA CAROL , SUTTON ' Goldsboro, N. C. J 4 I 1 SHERWOOD RUSSELL SUTTON La Grange, N. C. I 1 l BRENDA LOU TAYLOR Newport, N. C. JOSEPH BRANDON TAYLOR Mount Olive, N. C. SARAH NELL THOMPSON Aurora, N. C. an . and Share the OB.1'fJ.ID'L1S I1eVV'S. JO TRIPP Bridgeton, N. C. YEL., A SANDRA JEAN TURNER Dunn, N. C. 'ETC' J. PEGGY ARLENE MELVA DAWN TYNDALL WEST Mount Olive, N. C. Clinton, N. C. JANICE VIRGILIA VVILSON Portsmouth, Va. ,, er, Q, SEPH DANIEL Tommy Blinson relates a past experience to Victor Prokopouich, Iris Price, and jane Strickland. 6 ik rl" WALTER MCDONALD VERNELSON Roseboro, N. C. 1 50' W... DENNIS ELVIN WARD Goldsboro, N. C. in 1- JOHNNIE ROSE NVHITMAN Mount Olive, N. C. han-df fx Ch 42 ...L I BONNIE MAE VVILSON Pollocksville, N. C. l I9 ..- JOSEPH WALTER WILSON, III La Grange, N. C. .Q W JY xii Q. 31 ' L.. NL JIMMY FORREST WOOTEN Goldsboro, N. C. CHERYL LYN XVRIGHT Maxton, N. C. CHARLES HAYDEN XVOODARD Goldsboro, N. C. WILLIAM XVAYNE XVYATT Goldsboro, N. C. No prudent contractor will even begin a building project without sufficient finances to cover all costs that may be incurred during construction. Likewise, a yearbook could not have been pro- duced without proper financial resources. We wish to express our appreciation to all those who have purchased ads which have supplied financial foundations for Olive Leaves. ii ..,q ,ff-1 ...f 1 , '45 N. V ii l. b l CQ P Mount Olive Junior College Mount Olive, North Carolina. Dgn. by Staff Dwn. by seaff Ckd. by Advisors Date Section 9-1-64 to 3-15-65 7 of 1 LOWE'S HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY, INC. Mother, Father, and Junior are expecting a birthday. LOWE'S HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY, INC. has a wide variety of modern electrical appliances for Mom and rugged, up-to-date auto parts and radios forthe family car. LOWE'S also carries a varied selection of games and toys for the smaller members of the family. LOWE'S is located on Center Street in Mount Olive. HATCH RUBY'S AND BEAUTY HARPER SHOP General Merchandise 2ll North Center SEEDS Street Mount Olive Mount Olive North Carolina North Carolina M.C. S.CI-IERRY SSON General Jrsuranee gfrrce 1897 II7 North Center Street Mount Olive North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE DRY CLEANERS AND SHOE SHOP Phone 658-2034 II6 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina DR. M. M. LOWNES, JR. 11 'E -J ALBERT'S RESTAURANT serves Mt. Olive with a congenial atmosphere and quick courteous service. ALBERT'S features the most complete menu in the area, his own home- made pizza, many dif- ferent varieties of sand- wiches, andcomplete fountain service. Remem- ber ALBERT'S RESTAUR- ANT, "the modern Grade A restaurant," located on North C e n t e r Street, Mount Olive. KLQES, ,A-5, Y' A l ALBERT'S tl l I i Y -- ll . V liaffm I I l SIMMONS HARDWARE Dutch Boy Paints. ' Ev- erything from A to Z Phone OL 8-2251 0 The store with plenty of parking space ' Mount Olive, North Carolina Wesiern Auto Associate Store Mount Olive North Carolina STANLEY SHOE COMPANY Men, Women, and Children's Shoes Mount Olive North Carolina BELL MOTORS Telephone 658-2554 or 658-2423 Pork Avenue 81 North Church Street MOUNT OLIVE, NORTH CAROLINA 28365 Chrysler, Plymouth, Valiant Franchise, Sales and Service Belli le 's "Your Shopping Center" Mount Olive, North Carolina LEWIS DRUG COMPANY You will be amazed to find such a wide variety of finest quality merchandise sold at LEWIS DRUG COMPANY, located on North Center Street, Mount Olive. While you're there, try a thirst-quenching drink from their soda fountain. You will find prompt and courteous service, JOHN BATES Speidel Representative Kinston, North Carolina GWALTNEY'S SERVICE STATION 201 South Breazeale Avenue Mount Olive, North Carolina Phone 658-3923 iviuRRAY's IGA SUPPLY coMPANY FOODLINER Groceries Fresh Meats and Vegetables "The Place for Better Food Complete line of feed and sanitation prod- ucts ' Buyers of corn, and Service" soybeans, and small groan - Baby checks. Mount Olive phone 653-2529 North Carolina Mount Olive North Carolina IX BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE "A Penny saved is a penny earned," and the BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE assists students and their other patrons in meeting their fi- nancial responsibilities. Courteous service and adequate banking facilities merit the respect of all who bank at the BANK OF MOUNT OLIVE. RAYMOND'S FRUIT STAND Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT If .v"'.i'7". OLIVE 'H' LIVESTOCK EDWARD'S MARKET YOU NG M OI I ount ive MEN S North Carolina Goldsboro North Carolina WlGGIN'S SINCLAIR STATION AND GARAGE ZOO South Breazeale Avenue Mount Olive, North Carolina CAROLINA DRY CLEANERS Men are naturally not inclined to favor iron- ing and washing as favorite chores, and college men are not ex- cluded. CAROLINA CLEANERS of Mount Olive, specializing in men's shirt laundry, certainly comes in han- dy to all college men, and their one-day serv- ice is much in demand by active college stu- dents, men and women. General Electric Dealer Phone 658 2276 PALACE BARBER SHOP V5 Mount Olive North Carolina SUMMERLIN ELECTRIC SERVICE Mount Olive, North Carolina KADIS, INC. "We Clothe the Entire Family" lO5 East Main Street Mount Olive, North Carolina ALBRITTON'S JEWELRY STORE The quality craftsmanship of fine sterling or diamonds is admired by everyone. Everyone wants to find a "gift that lasts" and the place to find it is at ALBRITTON'S JEWELRY STORE, where excellent watch and jewelry re- pair are also featured. Located on East Main Street in Mount Olive. C. W. OLIVER, JR. Garden Center Fertilizer 208 North Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina JOHN PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY "For Furniutre You Can Be Proud Of" Phone 658-3I5l I South Center Street Mount Olive, North Carolina sums? NEATHQEILM, SBFIIDSS P!iD1I'.1'l1 LKHDLRB 2Il-2I3 N. Chestnut Street Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE AUTO PARTS COMPANY Wholesale Distributors Auto, Truck, and Tractor Parts Mount Olive, North Carolina HASTY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY Mount Olive North Carolina GEN E LEE'S FOODTOWN "The Best Steaks in Town" Mount Olive, North Carolina LITTLE GEM BARBER SHOP Mount Olive North Carolina ELLIS SOUTH END MOTOR GROCERY SALES, South Breazeale PONTIAC Avenue RAMBLER Mount Olive North Carolina GMC TRUCKS Mount Olive North Carolina P0fVTlAC.. TRUCKS I SMlTTY'S DRIVE-IN ls your tongue tickling for a taste- MT. OLIVE FCX Mount Olive North Carolina l tempting delight? How about some- thing difterent? SMITTY'S DRIVE-IN products. Located next to Tastee Freeze is the sandwich sho which P serves a variety of sandwiches m., 1' 14 has a wide variety of quality dairy Q i F5 Il l KELLY'S H6611 SERVICE Mount Olive North Carolina WHITE'S STORE Mount Olive North Carolina BUDDY'S JEWELERY Watch and Jewelry repairs All lines of Watches and Jewelry Mount Olive North Carolina Z5 .. -tn I QQ Q4 X X7 I rn V 1 I-.Q 19 Q, . - I : . ' D .!,.Q!' '1- ., gi baggy ' 1 l Nvh Z 1 "Q fa ,.--., .1 K3 +I- QV? 7 1 Q v-fy 'Ir' Y Q' 5,- -ax KORNEGAY'S GAS SERVICE Goldsboro Highway Mount Olive North Carolina THIGPEN - FICKEN P. O. Box 329 Mount Olive, North Carolina Phone 658-2088 DEWEY BROS., INC. E- . 1 ---Es-1:zEQ11tgr.5g14gr-1'ff:---- --.. , ,E --f I- D x ,.t,,q.,.H F.-S . P ---- be . I --fe TELEPHONE RE 4-3411 - V T4 -E + . .-fJTIi'Lf' -so E e- f - XP--. ghii-3-' I . gg., sim ft' '- .ff Q E Gomssoko, N. c. . ,lhl Q zum W. F. HALLS GROCERY South Breazeale Avenue Mount Olive North Carolina EVANS ABATTOIR Darwin 81 John Evans Owners 8. Operators Custom Slaughtering 81 Wholesale Meats Phone OL 8-3825 Mount Olive, N. C. JONES COOLING AND HEATING "Stay cool in the summer and warm in the winter." Wilson, North Carolina GARRIS JEWELERS Your Local Jewelers IO8 North Center Street Goldsboro, North Carolina COBBS ELECTRICAL SERVICE RCA 0 Hotpoint 0 Service Dealer Phone 658-2906 Mount Olive, North Carolina I27 HOME FURNITURE COMPANY Not only does HOME FUR- NITURE COMPANY feature a wide selection of quality home furnishings, but May- tag and Kelvinator appli- ances as well. They offer reasonable prices, and "they service what they sell." Lo- cated in the Mount Olive business district, it is con- venient to shoppers. If you wish to do business by tele- phone, dial 658-2464. EVANS' USED CARS Bell Avenue Phone OL 8-3825 Mount Olive North Carolina GEDDIE ICE COMPANY H "Pure Crystal Ice Mount Olive North Carolina REAVES' RESTAURANT Center Street Mount Olive North Carolina Convenient to the col- lege, REAVES' RES- TAURANT is known among college students as having "Good food, good meals, and good prices." CALYPSO PLYWOOD COMPANY, INC. Complete line of Lumber and Building Materials West Coost and Pine Lumber Dependable Home Remodeling Seven-Year Financing Dial 658-2544 Calypso, North Carolina l28 Compliments of COX BROTHERS Wholesale Distributors Mount Olive North Carolina BEN FRANKLIN REALTY 8. CONSTRUCTION ROBINSON'S DRUG STORE I47 South Center Street Goldsboro North Carolina WITHERINGTON-THOMPSON Insurance Agency Persons looking for automobile, fire, life, bond, theft, or comprehensive insurance with personal service by an established firm which has been serving Mount Olive for a number of years, should see WITHERINGTON- THOMPSON INSURANCE AGENCY located at llO West James Street, Mount Olive. MOUNT OLIVE LOCKER PLANT AND ABATTOIR Butchering O Lockers 0 Meat Curing Storage Mount Olive, North Carolina MUSIC 8. SPORTS, INC. "ir PAYS T0 PLAY" FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS Located at Ayden, North Caro- lina, plays an active part in the literary publications ot Mount Olive College. The monthly NEWSLETTER, print- ed by the press, is distributed throughout the nation for the benefit of our supporters, alum- ni, and prospective students. The FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS is organized to distrib- ute all church-related litera- Tlolfe. EDWARD'S SERVICE STATION Operated by Stacy Daniel Phone 658-2247 North Breazeale Avenue Mount Olive, North Carolina 'Color TV's 8- Stereos 0Sheet Music 'Pianos 'Sporting Goods T F It The Seasons ,hmgsgo 0 Organs 0 Musical Instruments - K J A I x K 1 I X the reason better Ph 734 2871 - ff-H':'rx fi'ffifff- fifffii fiifif- for mio ' ' - - tn f 202-203-204 E. Walnut Goldsboro, N. c. , Q-M55 Caf3Zof,,0 SALLIE'S Compliments of MADE-RITE Bread 8. Rolls Goldsboro, N, C. "Carolina's Largest Bridal and Formal Shop" 2l9 W, Walnut Street Goldsboro, North Carolina EDDINS' SWEET SHOP "For sweet things to eat, go to Eddins' Sweet Shop" Highway 55 By-Pass Mount Olive, N. C, MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY MOUNT OLIVE FLORAL coMPANY H0 QE' H "Mignonette's Personal Touch" I Telephone OL 8-22I7 "' Mount Olive, North Corolino 7 Ullllll HUB FIRST CITIZENS Department Store BANK AND "For G bfighfef TRUST COMPANY future, shop for Goldsboro clothes from the HUB DEPARTMENT STORE" Goldsboro North Corolino North Cmrolino EAT1 M TL E. J. POPE 8. SON Cool Fuel Oil Gasoline Motor Oil Phone 658-2470 Mount Olive North Carolina WAYNE GLASS AND TIRE Breozeole Ave. Mount Olive North Carolina vw The MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY takes pride in its products which are distributed throughout the eastern half of the United States by its own fleet of delivery trucks. lt processes a wide variety of cucumber deli- cacies, including sour, sweet, dill, sweet chips and strips, kosher dills, Polish dills, and nu- merous other taste-tempting delights. The pickle-packing paradise of Mount Olive ol- ways remembers its hometown college and its role in higher education, BILL PATTERSON FURNITURE CO. Located on East Main Street, Bill Patterson 8K Furniture Company serves the Mount Olive area with quality furniture at a reasonable price. Their motto "Furniture for Better Living" is their guide to bring a wide variety of contemporary or COMPANY Moun Olive Noffhtcofoiam THOMPSON 8. FRANCIS, IGA Discount Store GLENN traditional style furniture to meet the excellent taste of their customers. fy 126 East Main Street "l'- Mount Olive l gr I North Carolina X,-Z "YouHcan save with safety at this Rexall Store. This is the slogan of your Rexall Store located on South Center Street. GLENN 115 South Center Street AND MARTIN DRUG COMPANY features the , , nationally known Rexoll brand of quality Mount Olwef North CG"0I""O drugs and sundry items. phone QL 8,3281 l3l ANDERSON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL Awnings beautify the home as well as protect it. Metal drainage gut- ters around the perim- eter of the roof give lasting life to your roof. ANDERSON ROOFING and SHEET METAL of Mount Olive will be happy to talk to you about whatever metal problems you may have. Dial 658-3353 for ex- pedient,promptservice SUTTON ELECTRIC ST. cuoice Atsgaw ' Cosu QUALITY I -41' ST NOVOGIIIIID Milk em ,Q I! mel N, 1, .V ax' -f onmrnonucrs COBLE- WAYNE DAIRY Goldsboro North Carolina Electrical Contractors and Distributors for Electric Motors, Controls, and Mill Supplies Mount Olive, North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA STATE CONVENTION OF ORIGINAL FREE WILL BAPTISTS The North Carolina State Convention of Origi- nal Free Will Baptist churches commends Mount Olive Junior College for its fine educa- tional achievements and service in Christian higher education. The Executive Committee of the State Convention is composed of: Wal- ter Reynolds, President, J. W. Everton, Vice President, C. H. Overman, Secretary, Oscar Webster, Assistant Secretary, Rom W. Mal- lard, Treasurer, Robert Moye, Frank Harrison, and Melvin Everington. CLINIC DRUG COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina CLINIC DRUG COMPANY, located adjacent to Hen- derson-Crumpler Clinic, has a full and adequate sup- ply of drugs and qualified personnel to fill any doctor's prescription. They also have prompt delivery service for the convenience ot their customers. CLINIC tea- tures a wide variety of cosmetics and the latest edition of nationally known magazines. GARNER WILSON BROTHERS MOTOR COMPANY Q Frigidaire Complete line X of Frigidaire ,I Sales and Service Building Material 220 North Center St. Phone 658-2530 Mount Olive North Carolina Mount Olive North Carolina EQ Street DR. THOMAS E. SHAVER R. B. WARREN South Center Phone 658-2561 Mount Olive North Carolina ROGER'S COLLEGE DRIVE IN "We specialize in good foods." SANDWICHES SHORT ORDERS Phone 658-3768 Mount Olive North Carolina It is a common assumption that carrots are good for maintaining adequate eyesight. We do not wish to dispose this assumption, but we do wish to recommend DOCTOR SHAVER as a reliable and efficient optometrist. DOC- TOR SHAVER'S office is located on Center Street in Mount Olive, convenient to his pa- trons and the business district. MOUNT OLIVE GAS COMPANY Those chilly months of winter bring on the need for heat, and MOUNT OLIVE GAS COM- PANY adequately meets the demand with plenty of gas in the form of bulk or bottled gas. What happens if the heat goes out? Then call MOUNT OLIVE GAS for prompt and efficient service. TRY JEWELRY Q RJZ?ES77 W5 109 south SERVICE Center Street X Goldsboro - ' Z o 3- :J- 0 a H 2 5. o . N fl :???Fi555Q1-Ifi'i1,'2 ",,' F- .2 'ff ,ffil I ."' i S525 I 'FEFH ll -.PQI 5 77 it 'tfll x IIS fici Q II 5:3 E4 I 0 -I 1 . tit i , 5 It il gg!! L0 I J.-+5-III-E '!! I.,x my-'X' ft'JTgnmr-4-4.xf-quw 1 III - egilllmn--5-P15 T ,- fit' 'I i:ii1'?'i" it , ix manga.-jgzeeggl l X X ,Q ' -I -,:.-.'gN . I 'K ii'::::i::::l: ft""g 1- fm.-' Eastern Carolina For 32 Years A TASTY TREAT WATSON'S CHICKENS Plants located RALEIGH ROSE HILL -SILER CITY T34 lARRY'S SHOE STORE BRYAN AUTO SALVAGE, INC. ll7 West Walnut Street Used Auto ports Goldsboro, North Carolina "Where Customers send their Friends" Shoes for men in such names as Flor- HWY' ll7 S0Ufh-G0ld5bO"0, N- C- sheim, Rand, Taylor-Made and Hush Leon A, BryOn-pl-,One RE 5-1456 Puppies. Ladies shoes in Miss Wonderful, Vital- Your Tobacco ity, Smart Set, and Hush Puppies. Children's Shoes in Child Life, Poll Parrott, and Billiken. at PLANTERS WAREHOUSE Rocky Mount R. a H. For the Best in Service and Conoco motor ails and greases CCH Me Fl-'ll'O'PeP 9050ll'1e For Floor Space and Sell Any Day. Kerosene Fuel Oils Phone RE 5-3718 Goldsboro, North Carolina GRIFFIN BARBECUE Y--, V Open on Sunday CQNOCQ Pig and Chicken Goldsboro, North Carolina My isAAc f KAHNS Goldsboro North Carolina PICKLE 5 5 COMPANY ' Compliments of WASH cmcl DRY LAUNDRY CENTER Every Saturday morning rain or shine you will find at least one college student busily washing his clothes at WASH AND DRY LAUNDRY CENTER. lt is open 24 hours a day with l7 washers and 5 dryers for your convenience. Located on Center Street in Mount Olive. D. F. ODOM JR. Faison North Carolina l35 PERKINS MOTOR PARTS, INC. Distributors Automotive Parts and Equipment Highway II7 Goldsboro, North Carolina A. L. JACKSON GROCERY Phone 658-3744 Route l Mount Olive North Carolina CLIFTON TIRE SERVICE Phone 658-2234 Mount Olive North Carolina ROSE'S STORES, INC. General Offices P. H. Rose Building Henderson North Carolina WDJS RADIO STATION 'NO' Q W. P. MARTIN GROCERY AND HARDWARE Phone 658-2671 North Center Street Mount Olive North Carolina MEN'S APPAREL SHOP "Clothes moke the man" MEN S APPAREL SHOP of ters a wide selection of welltailored clothes tea turing Middishode Palm Beach Suits Jarman Shoes Arrow Shirts London Fog Coats Hubbard Slacks and Tex Tan Belts Let MEN S APPAREL make you the envy of the men Mount Olive North Carolina .. wi... 1430 on your Radio Dial Serving: Wayne, Duplin, Johnston, and Sampson Counties "The Best in Listening Pleasure" Owners J. H. Mayo Mrs. Lottie S. Weldon Mount Olive, North Carolina l36 CAROLE'S FLORIST Mount Olive North Carolina COZART PACKING COMPANY Wholesale Meats "We Specialize in Self-Service Packages." Goldsboro, North Ca rolino W. R. JENNETTE FURNITURE COMPANY Sturdy workmanship of fine furniture is admired by everyone, and W. R. JEN- NETTE FURNITURE COMPANY offers "Quality Furniture" to make all home furnishings complete. The smart, reason- ibly-priced suites displayed almost sell themselves to any prospective buyer. Established since I9I7, W. R. JENNETTE FURNITURE COMPANY in Mount Olive opens its door to everyone. KRAFT'S STUDIO 1 iljffgfgf? K A., The staff of OLIVE LEAVES wishes to acknowledge the achievements of Mr. Charles Kraft for his outstanding tal- ents and untiring patience in the production of this year- book. His numerous awards and prizes in the field of pho- tography exemplify the ines- timable quality of his work, We wish to express our sin- cere gratitude for the fine re- sults achieved. DURHAM LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY "We protect the family," J. Bernice Williams lLocal Representative? MR. AND MRS. W. BRANTLEY SUTTON SMlTH'S LAUNDERAMA Mount Olive North Carolina FREEMAN AUTO SEARS SUPPLY coMPANY, INC. ROEBUCK AND Co. Wholesale Auto Parts and Machine Shop Service 215 W. Walnut Street I2l and I23 East Main Street Goldsboro' N. C. Mount Olive, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE TRIBUNE We would like to express our appreciation to the MOUNT OLIVE TRIBUNE for its outstanding coverage and promotion of news items and activities concerning Mount Olive Col- lege. Both the students and faculty recognize the invalu- able service rendered and commend the TRIBUNE for its support of our college. TYNDALL FUNERAL HOME 0 ' Goldsboro's and Wayne Old Highway 55 East 4, County's Finest Fosh- M OI. ions for a hundred Cum 'Ve "' "'0'D5"o'O YGOYS- North Carolina I38 QUALITY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY Instead of fixing the plumbing yourself, rely on the exper- ienced personnel of QUALITY PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY of Goldsboro. They use quality brand materials for lasting service. rdf, . . -- -V-f""'!d-P ' ffiafiillif' L- ,Q , -4' -' , . 1.-t::'v - A vi, .:.- gr -:iff " L, ,, ,J ' K gf ' ' U . I Y ,. 4zl Q iwcoononavef -' Mount Olive, N. C. "Shop with confidence-Wear with Pride" SMITH BROTHERS If you are in a hurry and want to find a quick, convenient place to shop, then SMITH BROTHERS STORE in Dudley is the place to go. Located on the way to Goldsboro from Mount Olive, SMITH BROTHERS specializes in quality meats at low prices. FAISON INSURANCE AGENCY General Insurance Phone 267-358I Faison, North Carolina With Best Wishes 'for continuing GROWTH and SUCCESS to ,MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE from LEDER BROS.-Home of popular student fashions. 0 London Fog Coats 0 Bass Weejun Shoes 'Bostonian Shoes 0 Century Sportswear 'Catalina Sportswear Well-Known Brands BIRD OIL COMPANY BIRD OIL COMPANY located in Mount Olive offers courteous, prompt, automatic fill-up service for all types of fuels or oils. Up-to- date trucks with two-way radios are always on the go to be prompt in the delivery, whether it be city or rural. MUSIC 8. SPORTS "It pays to play" 0 Sheet Music 0 Pianos 0 Sporting Goods 0 Musical Instruments O T.V.'s 0 Organs Stereos 0 Radios 0 202 East Walnut Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina BORDEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY GOLDSBORO NORTH CAROLINA DILLON VINSON'S WORLEY SUPPLY onus stone Typewriter Exchange prescription Industrial Speciolisfs Meehinerv Dial 735-0741 I56 South Center St. and Supplies 134-138 G0'd5bO'O Telephone West Walnut North Corolino RE 5,2421 Goldsboro Goldsboro North Corolino North Corolino Heiuo-MEYERS coMPANY MOUNT OLIVE BUILDING 8- Furniture ond House Furnishings Goldsboro North Corolino I4O LOAN ASSOCIATION Organized I9I 9 Phone 658-4 I 29 Center and Moin Streets Mount Olive North Corolino ng TAYLOR CHEVROLET, INC. sNow HILL, NORTH CAROLINA f ...Q 'huiks , is -S'--X, 1 68 4 'U' as 'vw lllll 4-my ll I 1 Q11 3.521 Mgilg-J , lg 91 I , I' L Lf, . n u .xi . .Walsh M' ,-.EWG 154 ?j ,- LI J " -Q., ,fhwf T' "7 -4 .- U ig.. - .Q-mv -wr-5-..:. '- HHQEL KNEW- . - - -f-H 5'C--- ,V fs x , L .. 'R-"V 'Y , f-J :IE-dxf xt '- fr f'. . X :ist -,- -Q H. tg... - 4 w,.,g K r . . . - v V - .Q .X .-Q L, .NA .- Q ,---u. -vg A , 1,-f" :4 -. -. -,Q ' V-""' -w yu- '- iv- , . xx'-32, ,--lf' QQ- L- - ' X -,. .xp -,A .,,.f .L ' .--M"l-L -- .- lr. ,X My I ax :Lx , ,.-7, -X, , Q x ix ., .X - -B 141 ' '-s , . x -, :.,f na,-. ' X .T - F1'ozenIfbods... thc Cooki Bolt Friend For Quality - Convcnlonco and Value . . . Always Buy The Finest Name In Frozen Foods llllrltdhl U1 imma fooos, wc-utils:-I fl' Sendng Eastern Carolina COMPLIMENTS OF BARFIELD'S LANE BROTHERS GARAGE CANNON'S CAFE WHITLEY AND NOWELL NELSON PHOTO SHOP CREECH'S INC. FAISON LAUNDERETTE CENTER THEATRE "Let's go to the flick tonight," is the not too unusual cry heard from col- lege students on the approach of every weekend. The CENTER THEATER serves the college stu- dents, faculty, and local citizens with sometimes amusing, s o m e t i m e S serious, and sometimes very musical- ly oriented films, much to the delight and amusement of everyone. It is located on the corner of Center and james Streets in Mount Olive. MORRIS BROS., INC. H. A. Morris R. A. Morris General Insurance Real Estate 1232 Broad Street New Bem, N. C. BEN COPLAND Custodian BURNETTE Ol L COMPANY IIII BURN ETTE AMERICAN STATION VANDIE BUDD Custodian -xr I42 NORTH CAROLINA STATE FREE WILL BAPTIST WOMANS AUXILIARY CONVENTION The Free Will Baptist women of North Caro- lina have a personal interest in the educa- tional services and continued growth of Mount Olive junior College. As mothers, we appreciate the combined emphasis of the college upon academic excellence and spirit- ual integrity. Officers of our convention include Mrs. Carl Dudley, presidentg Mrs. Frank L. Wals- ton, vice-presidentg Mrs. C.F. Bowen, sec- retaryg and Mrs. Raymond T. Sasser, treasurer. Chairmen who head the work of committees are: Mrs. David Hansley, youthg Mrs. R. H. jackson. missiong Mrs. Ruth Taylor, field secretaryg Mrs. Geraldine Brown, pro- gram prayerg Mrs. Leon Dunn, study courseg Mrs. C. Moye, Sr., benevolentg and Mrs. H. L. Spivey, life awards. Through our Anna Phillips Education Loan Fund the convention gives special considera- tion to students attending Mount Olive junior College. Mrs. Hardy Talton is chair- man of the loan fund committee. At the present our convention is giving em- phasis to the college building program on the new campus. 143 STUDENT II.JIIl:i.J:.ICJ"I'CJ1-Lff' AMAN, JAMES CLAYTON, Route I, Newton Crove, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Hender- son Science Club 1,2: Dramatics Club 2. AYCOCK, JOSEPH CLENN, JR., Route 2, Kenly, North Caro- lina. Liberal Arts, Atlantic Chris- tion College, '63-'64, Phi Beta Lambda 2. BARYVICK, J U LI A ELIZA- BETH, Route 3, Box 158, La Grange, North Carolina, Liberal Arts, Henderson Science Club 1,2, Dramatics Club 1, Oliuc Leaves, Co-Editor 2. BEANIAN, SUSAN MITCHELL, Route 12, Snow Hill, North Caro- lina. Liberal Arts: French Club U BEETY, GILBERT THOMAS, 115 Fischer Boulevard, Toms River, New Jersey. Liberal Arts: Olive Leaves, Co-Literary Edi- tor 2g Men's Judiciary Council, Chairman 2, Marshal 2, Baseball 1,2. BELL, DENNIE EDYVARD. Route 2, Box 531, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Honor Council 2: Campbell Col- lege, 'Gil BOZARTH, CHARLES RICH- ARD, 100 Marian Place, Jackson- ville, North Carolina. Liberal Artsg Atlantic Christian College, '64. COATES, BONNIE LUNETTE, Route 1, Smithfield, North Caro- lina. Liberal Arts, Henderson Science Club, President 1,21 State President, Collegiate Aca- demy of the North Carolina Academy of Science 2: French Club 2, VVomen's Judiciary Council 2. CORBETT, YVILLIAM VICTOR, Route 1, Newton Crove, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Pineland Junior College, '64, COX, MARSHALL DOUGLAS. Route I, Dudley, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Phi Theta Kappa, President 2: Henderson Science Club 1,2. DAIL, DELINDA JAN, 1800 East Elm Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Spanish Club, Vice President 2, Campus Queen Court 1. ENGLISH, JERRY BRUCE, 32 Bullard Street, East Rockingham, North Carolina. Liberal Arts: Kappa Chi Fraternity 1, Presi- dent 2, Chairman of Social Com- mittee 2, VVestern Carolina Col- lege, '60-,61. A 'S .fl I Ya -'isggv'-If ,. ,- FOREMAN, LORETTA FAYE, Route 4, Box 350, Washington, North Carolina. Liberal Artsg Phi Theta Kappa, Vice President 2: Honor Council 1, Henderson Science Club QQ Youth Fellow- ship 1, Campus Queen Court 1, Class Speaker 21 Olive Leaves Staff 2. GLENN, SANKIE JEAN, 527 North Church Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Atlantic Christian College, '62-'63, Dramatics Club 2. CRIFFIN, BILLIE MARIE, Route 4, Box 71, New Bern, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, XVOmen's Judiciary Council 1, Chairman 2: Religious Activities Committee 2: French Club 2: Newspaper staff 2. HARRISON, CEORCE HOVVARD, JR., Route 2, Box 216, Snow Hill, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Youth Fellowship, Vice President 1, French Club, Vice President 1, President 2, Olive Leaves Staff 2. HERRINC, EVELYN MAE, P.O. Box 658, VVendell, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Phi Beta Lambda, Treasurer 1: Women's Judiciary Council 2: Olive Leaves Staff 1, Business Manager 23 Henderson Science Club 2, Mis- sionary Prayer Band 1. HILL, DELANO ROYCE, Route 2, Box 593, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Pembroke State College, '62-'63, JACKSON, JUANITA WILSON, Route 5, Dunn, North Carolina. Liberal Artsg Youth Fellowship 1,2g French Club 2. KENNEDY. JIMMY LEROY, Route 2, Box 45, Pink Hill, North Carolina. Liberal Arts: Spanish Club 2: Honor Council 2, Baseball 1,2. KING, RANDOLPH McPHAlL, 428 South Martin Street Ex- tension, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Baseball 1,2g French Club I. LAMM, DENNIS CECIL, 706 Fleming Street, XVilson, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Men's Judiciary Council Ig Olive Leaves, Co-Editor 2, Phi Theta Kappa, Treasurer 2, McNVhorter Scholarship 1. 144 .In 4 f K .- ,g nr W P" LANCASTER, CHARLES RICHARD, 1705 Hyman Avenue, Kinston, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Phi Beta Lambda 1: Youth Fellowship 1,2, President 1: Kappa Chi 2: French Club 2, Honor Council l,2: Student Government Association, Presi- dent 24 Baseball 1,2. MANNINO, VICTOR EUGENE, P.O. Box 84, Newport, North Carolina. Liberal Arts: Hender- son Science Club 1, East Caro- lina College, '64. MINSHEYV, CHARLES CAR- LYLE, IR., Route 1, Fremont, North Carolina. Liberal Arts: East Carolina College, '63, PARKS, OSBORNE GLENN. Route 4, Box 383, Goldsboro, North Carolina, Liberal Arts, Phi Beta Lambda, Vice Presi- dent 1. PITTMAN, CONNIE MAXTON, Route 3, Box 423, NVilson, North Carolina. Liberal Artsg Hender- son Science Club, Historian 2, French Club 2. RAMSEY, HARRIET DIANE. Route 1, Box 474, jacksonville. North Carolina. Liberal Arts, French Club 2: Youth Fellowship 0 ROSE, SARAH ANNE, P.O. Box 82, Lucama, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Missionary Prayer Band 1,21 Women's Judiciary Council 1g Youth Fellowship, Vice President 2, Phi Theta Kap- pa, Secretary 2, Olive Leaves. Assistant Editor 2: Spivey Music Medal 1, Marshal 2: Campus Queen Court 1. SANDERSON, HEBERN XVAR- RICK, Route 1, Faison, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, East Carolina College, '63-'64. SMITH, EMMA JANE, Route 2, Deep Run, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Student Govern- ment Association, Secretary 1,21 Honor Council 1,2g Henderson Science Club 2g Youth Fellow- ship 2. SMITH, I E R R Y ANDREYV. Route 2, Middlesex, North Caro- lina. Liberal Arts: Phi Beta Lambda 2. STANLY. ANNETTE ELEAN- OR, 308 East Station Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts. STRICKLAND, CERALDINE, Route 2, Seven Springs, North Carolina. Liberal Arts: Spanish Club 2g Business and Professional YVomen's Award 1. 145 STRICKLAND, CLINDA CRAYE, Route 1, Codwin, North Carolina. Liberal Arts: French Club 2g Henderson Science Club. STRICKLAND. LINDA FAYE, Route 1, Codwin, North Caro- lina. Liberal Artsg French Club, President 2: Henderson Science Club, Secretary 2. THORNTON, LARRY HAY- XVOOD, Route 2, Faison, North Carolina. Liberal Artsg Kappa Chi Fraternity 1.2, President 1: Phi Beta Lambda, Vice Presi- dent 1, Henderson Science Club 21 Olice Leaves, Advertising Manager 2: Spanish Club 2: Baseball l,2. TOMLINSON, SANDRA XVRAY, 610 Briggs Street, XVilson. North Carolina. Liberal Arts: Spanish Club 2. VAN CILDER. SUE ELLEN. Main Road, Millville, New jer- sey, Liberal Arts: Dramatics Club I: Spanish Club, Secretary- Treasurer 2. Henderson Science Club 2. YVATSON, NEALIE EATON. P.O. Box 261, Calypso, North Carolina. Liberal Arts. XVELLS, STARKEY GAIL, Route 1, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, French Club 1. YVHITMAN, DARBY HAROLD. XVest Main Street Extension, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts. XV H I T M A N, XVINIFRED MILES, YVest Main Street Ex- tension, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Honor Council 1, May Court 1. XVOOTEN, DANA BRUCE. Apartment 28, Riverview Court. Tarboro, North Carolina. Liberal Arts, Student Covernment As- sociation, Vice President 1: Honor Council 1.2, Mathematics Award 1, State Student Legis- lature 1,21 Stroud Scholarship 1. Chief Marshal 2. YVORTHINCTON, STEVE DANIEL, T08 East Third Street, Ayden. North Carolina. Liberal Arts, French Club 1, Honor Council I: Men's judiciary Coun- cil 2q Henderson Science Club, Vice President 2, Olirc LC'lIL'L'S, Co-Literary Editor 2. SOIPI-ICDJMICDIQES STUDENT DIRECTORY ADAMS, C H A R L E S RAY- MOND, 1002 Neuse Drive, New Bern, N, C, ADAMS, MRS. MYATT KORNE- GAY, 214 East Pollock Street, Mount Olive, N. C. ALLEN, REBECCA BABB, 1502 Pt-at-litree S t r e e t , Goldsboro. N, C. AMAN, MACK RAY, Route 1, Dunn, N. C. ANDERSON, DORTCH ROSE, 116 North Sloeumb Street, Golds- boro, N, C. ANDERSON, FRANK TER, JR., 400 Vann Clinton, N. C, ANDERSON, KITSIE, Route 4, Box 55, Mount Olive, N. C. ATKINSON, DAVID FRANK- LIN, 714 South Sloeumb Street, Goldsboro, N. C. BALI., MRS. JEAN SAYVYER, 107 College Circle, P.O. Box 48, Mount Olive, N. C. BARBER, FAITH LEIGH, 806 North Chestnut Street, Mount Olive, N. C. BARYVICIQJUDITH AUGUSTA, Route 1, Faison, N. C. BASS, STEPHEN YYALLACE, Route 1, Kenlv, N. C. BEACII, HERBERT, III, 312 Georgia Avenue, Tarboro, N. C. BEAL, ERNEST RANDALL. Route 4. Box 143, Greensboro, HUN- Street, N C. BEAMAN. MARY RACHEL. Route 1, Box 356. Snow Hill, N. C. BEAMAN, PATRICIA ANN, Route I, Box 256, Snow Hill, N. C. BELL. JACOB COULBOURN, JR., P.O. Box S5, Nassawadov, ,Vi BEST, JUDITII INI-LZ, 103 Col- lege Circle, Mount Olive, N. C. BEST, ROBERT EDYVARD, Route 1, Dudley, N. C. BISSETTE. PATRICIA ANN, Route 1, Sims, N. C. BLINSON, TOMMY DARIUS, 917 East Joyner Street, Clayton, N. C. BOST. JACQUELYNE RAYE. 1018 Evergreen Avenue, Golds- boro, N. C. BOYYDEN, JOHN ROBERT. Faison. N. C. BOYD, MARY CAROL, 214 Tryon Palace Drive, New Bern, N. C. "'----. -'ar,------- 'sss 3 3 f -,.. : N . 'Al ' :E . , - .ai , ., D- 4 E , 2-2? wwe' if 5 'E' -E ' 1 BOYKIN, JON CHIPPIN, Route 2. Kenly, N. C. BRANCH, SARA THOMAE, Route 1, Box 366, YVinterville, N. C. BROCK, JAMES DEBOYCE, Route 2, Mount Olive, N. C. BROYVN, HARRY GLENN, 517 Jewell Street, Roanoke Rapids, N. C. B R O YV N , WILLIAM RAY, Route 2, YV:illa1ce, N. C. M lil BRYAN. GEORGE ANDER- SON, Route 1, Seven Springs, N. C. BRYAN, JAMES SATCHYVELL, III, 4515 Tenellai Road, New Bern, N. C. BUNN, LINDA ROSE, 1000 South Best Street, Goldsboro, N. C. BURRESS, CAROLYN SUE. Ninth Street, Box 326, Pinetops. N. C. BYRD, HARRY LEE, 3622 Fox Chaise Road, New Bern, N. C. CABLE, DELBERT LEE, Route 1, Box 22, Climax, N. C. CAMPEN, DOROTHY ELIZA- BETH, 505 North Broad Street. Edenton, N. C. CARRAYVAY, GILDA LYNN. 1303 North Heritage Street. Kinston, N. C. CASTEEN, JOHN BOYD, P.O. Box 246, Faison, N. C. CHAISIDHIVEJ, SINCHAI, 41- 24 50th Street, Apartment 3C, YYoodside 77, N. Y. COOR, ROBERT JERALD, Cherry Hospital, Box 25, Golds- boro, N, C, CREECII, MARGARET FRAN- CES. Route 1, Selma, N. C. CROYV, EKRON CIIESLUN, III, 212 East Ash Street, Golds- boro, N. C. CRUSE, LESTER LEE, P.O. Box 47. Seven Springs, N, C. DAIL, EVELYN ANN, Route 2, Mount Olive, N. C. DAIL, MARIAN, Route 2, Trenton, N. C. DALY, ANNETTE GAY, Route 3, Box 320-A, Goldsboro, N. C. DARDEN, MARY LINXVOOD, Route 2, Box 121, Faison, N. C. DAVENPORT, REBECCA ANN. Route 1, Deep Run, N. C. DAVIDSONHJOHN FRANKLIN, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C, DAVIS, DONALD LEE, 228 YVest Park Avenue, Mount Olive, N. C. DAVIS, JAMES QUINN, P.O Box 592, Goldsboro, N. C. DAVIS, LAVERNA LEIGH, Route 1, Box 329, Fremont, N. C. DAVIS, XVILLIAM PENN, JR., Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. DEANS, JO ANN, Route 2, YVil- son, N. C. DUDLEY, JULIAN CLAY, JR. Route 1, Box 29, Kinston, N. C. EARP, JIMMY LLOYD, Route 1, Rougemont, N. C. EDXVARDS, BOBBY ALLEN, Route 6, Box 440, Kinston, N. C. ELLIS, MARTHA CAL- PHURNIA, Route 1, Stantons- burg, N. C. FARMER. WILLIAM HER- BERT, JR., Route 4, Box 497, Mount Olive, N. C. FRANCIS, BARBARA SUE, 506 YVest John Street, Mount Olive, N. C. FULGHUM, OLIVIA FOY, 1220 Scythiu Street, YVilson, N. C. FUTRELL, ELTON LAMONT, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C. FUTRELL. MRS. FRANCES EDYYARDS, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C. GAINEY, NORYVOOD ADDI- SON, JR., Route 3, Box 248, Goldsboro, N. C. GARNER, ERNEST FRANCIS. Route 1, Albertson, N. C. Ljfllff.. I Q...--,Al .I ---v.---ET --1 .. . ..,...4 .5 5-ml I E w A., 51.53 A ..:! ,X vue: - . Ip, K v.-....... -- ... L Q-sq 'Q ,v'- "- f'luarl,ru '-S -sa-an . If-1"--2'.I'..lll! GASKILL, JULIAN THAD- DEUS. 1301 Park Avenue B. Goldsboro, N. C. GOODSON, ELXVOOD, JR., 107 South Church Street, Mount Olive, N. C. GOODYYIN, SYBIL ANNETTE, 815 Neuse Drive, New Bem, N. C. COULD, IXIARY GRACE, Route 2. Box 73, Newport, N. C. GRADY, CHRIS TAYLOR, P.O. Box 26, Kenly, N. C. GRADY, MARY LINDA, Route 1, Box 183, Mount Olive, N. C. GRAVES, JANICE MERLE, P.O. Box 35, Maury, N. C. GRAY, JACKIE ALENE, Route 4, Goldsboro, N. C. GRIFFIN, LYNDA DAIL, Route 4. Box 71, New Bern, N. C, CRUBBS, HARRY CLARENCE, Route 4, Box 529A, Mount Olive, N. C. HALSO, EDSIL SCOTT, Route 1, Chinquapin, N. C. HANCHEY, THOMAS NATHAN, Route 4, Box 118, Goldsboro, N. C. HARE, JAMES DONALD, P.O. Box 56, Faison, N. C. HARPER, CAROL ANN, Second Street, Box 321, Pinetops, N. C. HARPER, JOHNNIE PHILLIP, Albertson, N. C. HATCH, MICHAEL KENT, 315 Underwood Street, Clinton, N. C. HAYVLEY, DONALDEL- XVOOD, Route 1, Box 244, God- win, N. C. HAYVN, DARIUS COLEMAN, 118 Tanglewood Drive, James- town, N. C. HEATH, MICHAEL FAYE, Free YVill Baptist Cl'1ildren's Home, Middlesex, N. C. HEDGEPETH, LIMA KEYES, Route 6, Box 74B, Kinston, N. C. HERRINC, MRS. ELLEN GRUBBS, P.O. Box 135, Calypso, N. C. HINE, MARTHA LEIGH, 1108 Peachtree Street, Goldsboro, N. C. HINSON, JEANNETTE, Route 1, Box 516, Kinston, N. C. HOAGLAND, EVELYN ELIZA- BETH, Kinsale, Va. HONTZ, BETTY IRENE, 307 North Southerlancl Street, Mount Olive, N. C. HOOD, MICHAEL GILMER, 1604 Palm Street, Goldsboro, N. C. HOOKS, GEORGE CLARK, P.O. Box 235, Fremont, N. C. HOOPER, JOAN SHARON, Route 3, Box 225, Mebane, N. C. HOYVARD, STEVE MICHAEL, Route 6, Compton Drive, Win- ston-Salem, N. C. HOYVARD, YVILLIAM CHIL- TON, JR., 1206 Barbara Lane, Kinston, N. C. HUDSON, MRS. IRIS BRITT, Route 2, Box 78, Faison, N. C. HUMPHREY, JAMES STE- YVART, 1600-B Spruce Street, Greenville, N. C. INFANTE, JOSE RENE, 4750 Arhambra Circle, Coral Cables, F a. IRVINE, ALICE GLYNN, 112- 83rd Street, Virginia Beach, Va. ISRAEL, FRANCIS EARL, JR., 410 Pine Grove Drive, High Point, N. C, I l l l l l l I l l i I l l l i l l l ll ia l J ll l l i l 'l l I l l l i l l IVEY, SUSAN LEE, 424 Luf- berry Drive, Goldsboro, N. C. JACKSON, JOE XVILLIAM, P. O. Box 174, Jackson Street, Beu- laville, N. C. JOHNSON, DEYVEY DONALD, Route 3, Box 4, Kinston, N. C. JONES, BRENDA FAYE, Route I, Box 73, Mount Olive, N. C. JONES, CHARLES MARION. Route 2, Pink Hill, N. C. JONES, HARRY ALLEN, SR., Route 6, Box 338, Kinston, N. C. JOYNER, ANNIE RUTH, Route 3, Mount Olive, N, C. JUSTICE, MRS. STELLA BANKS, Route 1, Box 420, Tren- ton, N. C. KEECH, PHYLLIS RAE, Lat- ham Street, Pantego, N. C. KELLY, MARY JOSEPHINE, 100 College Circle, Mount Olive, N. C. KELLY, RUSSELL DOUGLAS, 403 North Breazeale Avenue, Mount Olive, N. C. K E N N E D Y, GEORGE ED- VVARD, P. O. Box 45, Beulaville, N. C. KINDER, BRENDA ANGELA, 229 Hillcrest Place, Salisbury, N. C. KINLAYV, ILEY YVILLIAM, III, 118 Dickson Street, Raeford. N. C. KNOVVLES, WILLIAM JAMES, JR., Route 1, VVars'aw, N. C. K O R N E G A Y, JERRY LEE, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C. LAMM, JAMES WILEY, P, O. Box 42, Black Creek, N. C. LANCASTER, BARBARA ELLEN, 1705 Hyman Avenue, Kinston, N. C. LANCASTER, JAY S T E V E N, Route 1, Goldsboro, N. C. LANE, JOHN ROBERT, JR., 122 East Station Street, Mount Olive, N, C. LANE, THOMAS GENE, Route 4, Mount Olive, N. C. LANIER, BRENDA SUE, P. O. Box 127, Beulaville, N. C. LANIER, RAYMOND LEE, S06 Dixon Street, Kinston, N.C. LAVERGNE, RUTH PATRICIA, Route 1, Mount Olive, N. C. LEE, HELEN TERRY, 410 North Johnson Street, Mount Olive, N. C. LEE, LINDA WARD, Route 1, Arapahoe, N. C. LEIVIS, DEAMOUS KEITH. 119 Beaufort Drive, Havelock. N. C. LITTLE, JOAN DALE, Route 3, Box 26, Smithfield, N. C. MQCUSKER, MARSHA LEE, P. O. Box 226, Dover, N. C. McGLOHON, JO AN N, 405 Church Street, Grifton, N. C. MAREADY, BONNIE RABON, Route 2, Beulaville, N. C. MARLOYVE, J A N E ELIZA- BETH, Route 2, Box 177, Loris. S. C. MASON, IDA MARIE, P. O. Box 8383, Oriental, N. C. MAYO, CLAUDE R O N A L D, 127 Harvard Street, Alexandria, Va. MILLS. VIVIAN CHARLOTTE. 223 Hill Street, Kinston, N. C. MISENHEIMER, JOHN GOR- MAN, 417 "D" Avenue, Salis- bury, N. C. MORGAN, MRS. SUE NOBLES, P. O. Box 233, Calypso, N. C. MOSELEY, MARY LORENA, P. O. Box 2, VVintervilIe, N. C. MURPHY, CAROL ANN, Circle Grange, N. C. Drive, La MURPHY, VELMA ANN, Route 1, Faison, N. C. MUTH, PATRICIA ARLENE. Route 1, Box 487, Morehead City, N, C. NOBLE, JENNIFER, Route 6, Box 101, Kinston, N. C. NOBLE, JOHN MARTIN, JR., Route 1, Box 237, Kinston, N. C. NORMAN, GLENN NEAL, 214 First Street, Beaufort, N. C. ODOM, SANDRA LYNN, South Martin Street Extension, Mount Olive, N. C. PARKER, JAMES RUSSELL. Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. -4 li PARRISH, THOMAS GLENN, P. O. Box 53, Faison, N. C. PEACOCK, JOSEPH FRANK- LIN, 307 Commercial Avenue, Stantonsburg, N. C. PEELE, JEAN ELIZABETH, 3308 Hope Valley Road, Durham, N. C. PEELE, TERESA JANE, Route 2, Box 11, Aurora, N. C. PERKINS, MRS. FLORENCE HALL, Route 1. Dudley, N. C. P E T E R S. JUDY BAGGETT, Route 5, Box 187, Dunn, N. C. PHILLIPS, CLIFFORD HAM- ILTON, III, Route 3, Mount Olive, N. C. 147 FRESHMEN ig' PITTARD, BEVERLY J E A N, Route I, Prospect Hill, N. C. PRICE, IRIS JENNETTE, Route 2, Seven Springs, N. C. PRICE, JO ANN, Route 3, Snow Hill, N. C. PRICE, LINDA CHERYL, 111 South Johnson Street, Mount Olive, N. C. PROCTOR, SHERRY LYLES, S03 North Grace Avenue, New Bern, N. C. PROKOPOVICH, VICTOR, 62 Aborn Street, Peabody, Mass. QUIGG, ANNABELLE MARY. 1046 Douglas Avenue, IVantagh, L. I., N. Y. RAINS, BOBBY CARROLL, P. O. Box 7, Kenly, N. C. REGISTER, GERALD FRANK- LIN. 207 North Daisy Street, Goldsboro, N. C. ROLLINS, ELLEN RNET, 301 South 1Vatts Street, YYilliamston, N. ROSE, JAMES PAUL, Route 1. Mount Olive, N. C. ROSE, JANET MARIE, Route 4, North East, Penn. SANDERSON, NANCY JEN- ELL, P.O. Box 96, Calypso, N.C. SANDERSON, PATRICIA ANN, Route 1, Benlaville, N. C. SASSER, MRS. ANN MEDLIN. P. O. Box 327, La Grange, N. C. SINGLETON, C L E O PATRI- CIA, Route 1, La Grange, N. C. S K I N N E R, YYINIFRED JO, Route 2, Box 334, Newport, N. C. SMITH, CHARLES MICHAEL, 708 Vernon Drive, Jacksonville, N. C. SMITH, JERRY HERMAN, JR., Route 5, Box 221, Kinston, N. C. SMITH, PRESTON, Route 2, Pink Hill, N. C. SMITH, RAYMOND LESLIE, Gordon Street, Mount Olive,N. C. SMOAK, BETTY JEAN, 115 Parsonage Street, Elizabeth City, N. C. S P E I G H T, ELEANOR ES- TELLE, 108 YYest First Street, Kinston, N. C. STRICKLAND, CIVENDOLYN JANE, Route 2, Middlesex, N. C. STRICKLAND, J U D Y R A E. Route 1, Middlesex, N. C. SUTTON, ANGIELINE, Route 2, Box -196, Grifton, N. C. SUTTON, ELDON DYVIGHT, 608 North Southerland Street. Mount Olive, N. C. SUTTON, 1.YNDA C A R OI., Route 5, Box 75, Goldsboro, N. C. S1"1'TON, SHERYYOOD RUS- SELL, Route 3, La Grange, N. C. TAYLOR, BRENDA LOU, Route 1, Box 342, Newport, N. C. TAYLOR, JOHN RICHARD, -114 East Second Street. Ayden. N. C. TAYLOR, JOSEPII BRANDON, 213 East John Street, Mount Olive, N. C. THOMPSON, SARAH NELL. Route 2, Bot 10, Aurora, N. C. TRIPP, JOSEPH DANIEL, S10 "B" Street, Bridgeton, N. C. TURNER, S A N D R A JEAN. Route 5, Dunn, N, C. TYNDALL, PEGGY ARLENE, Route 2, Box 2259, Mount Olive. N. C. YERNELSON, YYALTER Mc- DONALD, P. O. Box 302, Rose- boro, N. C. YYARD, DENNIS ELYIN. 604 Mulberry Street, Goldsboro, N. C. XVARRICK. JASPER MORRIS, JR., 1009 Evergreen Avenue, Goldsboro, N. C. YYEST, INIELVA DAXVN, 105 McArthur Lane, Clinton, N. C. YYHITMAN, JOHNNIE ROSE. Route 4, Box 245, Mount Olive, N. C. ' XYILLIAMS, ANDREYV ROS- YYELL, Route 2, Box 192, Dud- ley, N. C. YYILSON, BONNIE MAE. Route 1, Box 73, Pollocltsville, N. C. NVILSON, JANICE YIRGILIA. 509 Shenandoah Street, Ports- mouth, Va. YYILSON. JOSEPH XVALTER. III, 411 XVest Boundary Street. L11 Grange, N. C. IYITIIERINGTON, XY A N D A KAY, 319 East Main Street, Mount Olive, N, C. YYITHERS, MICHAEL JENN- INGS, 215 Spring Street, Thomasville. N. C. IVOODARD, CHARLES HAY- DEN, 502 South Sloenmb Street, Goidsboro, N. C. XVOOTEN, JIMMY FORREST. Route 6, Box 486, Goldsboro, N. C. YYRIGHT, CHERYL LYN, P. O. Box 696, Maxton, N. C. IVYATT, YYILLIAM YYAYNE. G07 North Andrexvs Avenue, Goldsboro, N. C. f'f"' Administration Administrative Personnel Administrative Staff Advertisements Alumni Banquet Area Foundation Awards Baseball Board of Directors Business Department Cafeteria Staff Campus Queen Court Christmas Parade Christmas Party Classes Cultural Events Dedication Dedication of Campus Directory Dormitory Counselors Dramatics Club English Department Executive Committee Fall Religious Emphasis XVeek Farmers Day Features French Club Freshmen F reshmen-Sophomore Banquet Graduation Groundbreaking Henderson Science Club Intramural Sports Kappa Chi Library Index 80-97 84 85 120-143 32 17 33 64,65 83 89 87 68-70 18 18 98-119 30,31 7 16 144-147 86 52 92 83 14 15 66-79 53 108-119 24,25 33 16 46,47 56-63 50 88 3 if-Sid .iffgah 'isa 7 -fTi,sf -'S+-. s.. . . its . , - .fl 22:1 F Piifsf 148 Marshals Mathematics Department May Court 1965 May Day 1964 Missionary Prayer Band Modern Language Department Music Department Organizations Orientation Outstanding Sophomores Phi Beta Lambda Phi Theta Kappa Physical Education Department President Raper Queen of Olive Leaves Religion Department Science Department Snow Social Studies Department Sophomores Spanish Club Special Events Sports Spring Religious Emphasis Week Student Directory Student Elections Student Covemment Association Student Life The Twig Twup XVeek Valentine Party Yearbook Dedication 1964 Yearbook Staff Youth Fellowship 71 93 76-79 26,27 48 96 91 34-53 10- 13 74-75 51 45 97 82 72,73 90 95 19 94 100- 107 53 23 54-65 22 144- 147 28 36-39 8-33 44 21 20 29 40-43 49 As constructors erect tlze superstructure upon tlie completed foundations, we too must proceed to build tlze framework of our future upon tlze in- tellectual, social, and spiritual foundations which ive liave laid liere at Mount Olive College. 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Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

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

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