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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 206

 

Mount Olive College - Olive Leaves Yearbook (Mount Olive, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1967 volume:

THE INDIVIDUAL To be an individual is to be a thinker, A person of actiong To be an echelon unto yourself. You are alone, And yet the world walks with you. You have a position of self-induced responsibility, And you possess an ocean of gratifications. The world is at your fingertips. Realize your position and use your advantages wisely, And you will be satisfiedg For to be an individual is to be a fulfilled human being H. J. M. Th -1 C' QM INTRODUCTION: A GLANCE AT THE SOUL OF OUR COLLEGE age 1 3 pn. 'X I. 31 2 vs 1 . A,:1,,f-H, x - ' faq ::, "n, "--fl"-, ef WP we ff' . X i . . . 1 .4 , ' wi ,-,-v ' L,- - v 5:. r sv. X. K., 4 - Introduction rfnwmkwmxwmstwmwwxym-:q:Emw:::.z.::: : W Y , - - WT i -5.-fu. , '21 'ul 5 fhffi Hfqgl-I i , l. 'ET-3 ltd!-5 I1 Ng' 3 R Y ... ... C7 Q 9, ' V ': . . T715 . ilzff, A ,, s 4, ,, - . 7 HHH 31 X1 El WT 'ww iliiiii Hwy. -s W 'f I I 'H V' rr I ' QL ' 1 zf 5,.,W T.-.4 ...M 3 Q I it I .. Q , ,Q v ..., I ,,,. -.-p 6 -- Introduction Q Z Q 5, I we 3 9 5 1 i I 4 'wdkqiiv I 'ar 'Q f-,lg Nw. L- 'Z -.4 ,,.-J. H., X N. nb., N --5 -. 'Q-'-Q1 fyx 1- - f -'3-' 'Y' Hr my lr: if ggiklifx ,311 rf? gf-L, A ,-,Y .Q-,fu ,Y 3 A ,uf AV! ,. --,3g.q.fA...l. .5 . , . , fp! 4iiz.zf2i'1.pg-53.1-, if?-FE fwiifwi-2 .2 15-.Q?Qf2- MQ 452-.lf 593 gwg..j.:. , . F ,UAV ,rn-.'a,-xq.:.,: mfr- f- r , 'X ',, -,, .325-LY Afwggayl . Ly lnlroductwon - 7 B - Introduction up wHnQhu...,: Ji RMI n ,4--1' . fi Wg , gi. ESS? Fi? I I I I N N. ii Q 1 - Sb' X ix: ,X ' r M. , x- -X ,S HIUI - 3' ii. , 'gg N mum.-ua-unf'.xmm-::3Nv.vm....-gzf,-11-1 ,- Y3,..-,.. ,L .,,,, , , A , 0 l x,.,, J 6 'fa 0 st!" :QSLQZ , ltod ton H31 E... K -2 me za! 'LQQQ 'P L, zV-- ,Af A sy. .s A. f- 51. 'R -mfsx-:.,.,A ' -- . j I L-Eifjmig ,im 'J A viz 10 - Introduction f av- , CLIVE LEAVES Q xxx 4' I' I aa 'N L g 'if"? "' N f : g Pro Homnibus et Mulieribus f m 0 1951 Xxx 0 4' 'ff' nnnv MOUNT CLIVE JUNIOR COLLEGEXIVIOLINT CLIVE, NCRTH CARCLINAX VOLUME XIlIfI967 me PMA l Olive Leaves IS DEDICATED TO THE STUDENT of Mount Olive College -to the one who seeks knowledge for the futureg to the one who needs assurance of his abilitiesg to the one who lacks confidence in his endeavorsg to the one who has failed and lost hopeg to the one who knows him- self and his ambitiong to the one who supports the College with his interest and loyaltyg and to the one who upholds the character of the school. Each seeks something different, and each finds an opportunity to fulfill his needg each has helped 12-D dl f make and will continue to make the College what it is. Each student is a part of the whole, and each must give as well as receive. By contrib- uting time and patience and work, each student will find himself or better understand himself. He will discover knowledge, wisdom, truth, cour- age, and hope if he seeks them. Each student will be a representative of the College which is a part of him. It is, therefore, to the STUDENT that we dedicate our publication. Ill llllll .-. V. - QT, L 0 'll' f lllllll 1 .1 f, ii ' . ILI-Ill! u Juln, I- ' a I Wh L' 5 -. Tr 0 N? . Ill I ll TABLE OF CONTENTS OUR COLLEGE ...................... SOCIAL LIFE ....... ORGANIZATIONS .... SPORTS ........... FAVORITES .... HONORS .... ACADEMICS . . . SOPHOMORES . . . FRESHMEN ........ ADVERTISEMENTS . . -I N iniiii sg1zs:III.I '38 II up 5 .,, 5 , fl, fl I ?2:Q.,g, FP .ix 4 x 2 2 z f A lu Tbl IC -3 OSTALGIA, IN REMEMBRANCE OF THE GOOD TIMES: SOCIAL LIFE P v-of Freshman Class Speaker Judy Self welcomes Sophomores, Freshmen, and guests, which include tleft to rightj Sophomore Class Speaker Eleanor Speight, escorted by Cy Whaley, Mrs. W. Burkette Raper, and Dr. Raper, President of Mount Olive College. SOUTH OF THE BORDER - Strumming gui- tars, smiling senoritas, and brave matadors were all pa rt of the festive acquaintances Freshmen and Sophomores renewed with our neighbors South of the Border. The work of Freshman Class Speaker Judy Self and her committee transformed Mount Olive's Armory into a haven for Spanish songs and flirtatious fans. Freshmen showed pride as Sophomores toured the prepared exhibits on Mexico and Spain. Dancing eyes brightened at the Span- ish songs and dances performed in honor of the elite Sophomores. ig Atmosphere is heightened by Spanish songs and dances presented by the Cary High School Spanish class. 16 - Freshman - Sophomore Banquet ,K , . X - Pretty senoritas begin to appear as Marti McDaniel adds her a work to Freshman-Sophomore Banquet decorations. Mr. Leland Smith, a Freshman advisor, is forced into work by banquet chairman Judy Self, as Mr. Smith's son stares in amazement. rt 6 i l .Wx j. . m'Nk'..ir""'l The Reverend Richard T. Davis, Spring Religious Emphasis Week speaker, discusses the "God is Dead" issue with Ueft to rightl Lorena Moseley, The Reverend Charles Sapp, Campus Minister, Ray Wells, and DeWayne Eakes. I Ministerial student DeWayne Eakes talks with Mr. Davis after one of the student seminars held each evening of Religious Emphasis Week. l . F l Wilma Futrell asks Mr. Davis a question following one of his addresses in chapel. Mr, Sapp, Mike Hinnant, and Dianne Brown listen to the question and await Mr. Davis's answer. SPRING RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK, March 1966, became a time of rigorous stu- dent thought. The Reverend Richard Davis presented in three chapel services the theme, "The Living God." Each evening students par- ticipated in a discussion period during which Mr. Davis presented such contemporary top- ics as the "God is Dead" issue. Religious Emphasis Week- 17 MAY DAYIN THE SOUTH-And inthe Spring The mood was extended by a donkey and of 1966, dreams became reality as the stu- cart which gave children rides around the dents honored their royalty. The May Court "plantation." Other festivities of the day in- was entertained by the College Chorus sing- cluded a buffet dinner and a Stunt and Talent ing Southern heritage selections and by the Program, which brought to an end a day of f'NotabIes" who played Dixie Land Music. dreams fulfilled. May Queen Faith Leigh Barber and her court, llelt to rightl Patricia Mulh, Lynn Odom, Maid of Honor Wilma Futrell, Donna Harper, and Janie Beaman, await the beginning of the 1966 May Day ceremonies. gr-xr a rr' l S x i X 1 ' xr' t r t 3. 5 SS N v m- f 4 I J ' A l. " .Ax HN' C 35" ' 4'-wt ' f May Day activities are brought to a stately close by the traditional winding of the May Pole. 1 yi.. 70 4 2 . ' Q 1 l - ff l Y W4 ' -D :Y lil Queen Faith Leigh Barber, escorted by Scott Halso, enjoys May Day festivities, 4 .N -- 'J . lx: ' I 5' It 2: 0 ' ' 'f ' fl I ' ll 'Q ' ll , I I Lf I 4- .f I I 5 , ,. .. , r- Q Il I - .li I , E 'rr . . . nf . 3 ip-5' ' ' if j ' 1- 7-' .f , xczqztci-"Swim, " - N: AH ff , I 5. -h h A g g . v it "e, .4 E Reigning over May Day in the South, 1966, are May Day Court mem- bers ileft to rightl Freshman Attendant Donna Harper and Escort, Wayne Maloneg Sophomore Attendant Patricia Muth and Escort, William Farmer, Queen Faith Leigh Barber and Escort, Scott Halsog Maid of Honor Wilma Futrell and Escort, George Thigpeng Sophomore Attendant Lynn Odom and Escort, Duane Gwyn: Freshman Attendant Janie Beaman and Escort, Robert Fink, and Crown Bearer, Lynette Sapp. !!!5l W' 1' guests. l x x A - J "Colonel" DeWayne Eakes nar- rates May Day events. May Day - 19 Dressed as a colonial maiden, Rose ' " Marie Moore welcomes May Day e -f-v , -1-L., ,. V "--X, 1, 3 ff M I 6 ' - r , V. . ,. yt E f ' it xii :L" ,, ' N , . A N .. 3 a ' ' g n o o v . ,-1, jk e r. ff l J V I - I , 1. " .r t 1, t . 3' .r I! 1 5, l ., -K S. 5 l...-.,4., ,a 5 f ,X , 0 ' aw, F 5 Q X , XX . Q , I 1 ' l ,I 5 , ' , x . - ' -f li, J 5 l - , -.4 . , . . ,, . "" g - as 1 , .A ' 'fn w 'i I ., W ' , ' -.f1?',,3f:ga,js A All-LN,g,,,5 ' .4 g::j,jw.-frzgzi g N -1.1. ,W ....af,,, ,J f,,,.,,M A A,A ,, , 4,1 f ' g , D ' 1-. i f - X- f'w-Y 'I Emily Thigpen sings and New fashions are revealed to the Stunt Night audience by cover girls Craig Hood, Flay Flowers, Charles dances in a performance of Woodard, and Ed Cox. "Everybody Loves a Lover." MOC'S FIRST STUNT NIGHT was proclaimed a success. First place in group participation was awarded to the zoology class' "Opera- tion Chaosf' Marcia Edmundson, singing, and Lima Hedgepeth, performing the Charleston, tied for first place in individual competition. 'ti 9 x 3 in who . , Q . X . , . , YQ X X .i ttg. XN X Q X , X pm, O'-' '. Thus endeth , Dr. Scottie Halso's extraction of liver. stomach, tonsils, lungs, and heart of his patient, Duane Gwyn, assisted by Nurse Beverly Pittard . , and the patient did recover. 20 - Stunt Night Xl - -.., ,ff ,shi 0 'la Il ,El I ,1 .I ll I Viiu' Vg" Wllfl "'!tllfII ' :WF Lofena Moseley, editor of the 1955 Qljye Leaves' presents Mr, Browsing through the new yearbook, Danny Dionis calls the attention of Charles Sapp with 3 Copy of the yearbook, which was dedi- Judy Gardner and Beverly Boswell lcenterl to events of the past year Gated to hllTl. Bill Baldree receives his 1966 Olive Leaves from staff members Susie Francis and Darrell Horne, DEDICATION OF THE 1966 OLIVE LEAVES to Mr. Charles Sapp brought a standing ovation from the student body. Miss Eleanor Poole, 1966 advisor, directed the distribution of year- books. As students thumbed through p ag e after page, surprise pictures brought forgot- ten events back to mind. A tired staff relaxed as a new one made plans for the next OLIVE LEAVES. tak-, ' lk W 5 I VL, ,Q 'N .e t J 3,-. Linda Lindholm, literary editor, presents Miss Olive Leaves 1966 Angie Sutton, her copy of the yearbook. Yearbook 1966 'Q '-1' -gi - v - La-, rf is if ,' l 'I' I Judy Jones and Janie Beaman enjoy the picnic supper at the Duplin County Country Club. lkii .JD-, -f-tl'-"' af -.1 .i -HI-'-ef, "4-' fi X ez J Gathering socially for the last time, the Sopho- mores recall other good times at Mount Olive College. gaij eeee A . A- 1' h T A X 5 , 4: init. -'M ff Prospective graduates prepare themselves for the Baccalaureate Sermon at the First 22 Graduation ACTIVITIES SURROUNDING GRADUATION were as varied as they were busy. The ad- ministration and faculty feted the graduates with a picnic held at the Duplin County Coun- try Club. Dr. Fiaper addressed the graduates at the Baccalaureate Sermon held during the morning services at the First Baptist Church on June 5. in X Miss Poole prepares the refreshments for the graduation picnic. l .aa- l l I l .1 4 l . Dr. Ftaper and Dr, Carson make ready for the presentation of the diplomas. l I "sM"Pu l l l l l I r . l 1 i l l I Mr. William Oliver, Professor of Education at Belmont College, Nashville, Tennessee, addresses the graduates. l M A s l L wk'-L l"l",T -fig gli p 1 init, will re Y if Tiiill Marshals H. R. Malpass, Sandra Everington, and Emily Thigpen lead the procession of the 1966 graduating class. GRADUATION CULMINATES TWO YEARS OF STUDY at Mount Olive College. On the after- noon of June 5, 1966, Dr. and Mrs. Raper en- tertained the graduates and their families at a reception, following which the graduation exercises were held on the lawn in front of the Main Building. Gd! -7' Tim Holmes concentrates on identification of specimens in a sum- mer school lab practical. SUMMER SCHOOL was a new experience for Mount Olive College and the fifty-one students. Math, English, Spanish, history, botany, and zoology courses were offered. Classes and studies occupied the larger part of the students' time during the six-weeks pe- riod, but recreation also found its place in their busy schedules. Outdoor suppers and vespers contributed to the social and spiritual Enjoying a picnic during summer school are tleft to rightj Sam Adams, Keenan Hinnant, Allen Morris, Mickey Hodges, Paul Powell and Bish Godwin. life of the summer session. Under a new Work-Study Program, Mount Olive College employed and secured jobs for twenty-four entering Freshmen and returning students. Some worked in the offices and on the grounds of the College, others were em- ployed in non-profit organizations in sur- rounding counties. The first summer school session was a success. Students who worked on the College staff during the 1966 Summer School Session are ileft to right! Russell Parker, Sandra Freeman, Frances Kornegay. Barbara Whitfield, Claudette Rouse, Cathy Hines, Sandra Everington, and Glenn Parrish. 24 - Summer School 2 r ,Q i S 'P 1 , XXX-xg ' l l i r , l l l i I iss Lib Francis, Allen Morris, Marti McDaniel, and Louise Hassell share a familiar phase of summer school life: study in the student lounge of the Henderson Building. x X f?4"'f U , . is A kiwi . "Q'IJ'g?W '-V. N Frances Kornegay assists Miss Pattie Davis in serving Jackie The Reverend Glenn Holt speaks to the summer school students and staff Turlington and Dr. Raper at a cook-out before the vesper service at one of the outdoor vesper services held in Dr. Flaper's back yard. at Dr. Flaper's house. Summer School -25 in 31,55 h ' QA 55' - .-9 Q ,- Z .1 4 , , 3 4. V ' , Lf . . - Q . I - f,-L., V ' yx lx - -tai. ,N -' W ,X 'Z l Bishop Godwin works on an English placement test to pro- vide the faculty with information concerning his aptitude in the subject. Y 19.5 .3 ,nun Second year student, Eddie Capel, looks in on the Fresh- men as they struggle with tests. His expression indicates sympathy but not envy. -q.,..,....... ..... ,. 7,7 ,,,,., if X S . ig i 5 f' I . Ir .,, K r V ,L ' it-5-7 .xi 'J In ..4d.8z.ALJ,..:,.....' .. A . Freshman board the college bus for their first trip to the old campus and chapel. THE NEW YEAR BEGINS. Orientation for the fall semester provided the Freshman class an opportunity to become familiar with Mount Olive College. The week was filled with var- ious meetings, activities, and placement ex- aminations, and fairly abounded in confusion. A picnic was held on the grounds of the new campus. During Orientation Week, Freshmen spend two days taking placement exami- nations and learning the routines of college life, I .4 .1 1 e i yltt 4 ry- ,, ,J . 3 Faculty, administration, and students line up for "goodies" at the Orientation Week picnic. ... f , Q .fs-4 VAXK-Y 4, 1? C' A 439 Mrs. Anglin and Cyrus Talton look undecided as they move through the food line. 1 ' r 'U A b ' ....,..- l'-57" . N 0- " ? -pn in I i l t 'i'1Q.'iifIT 'as f i rf A , V . . - p..: 1 17 - e nf Q L - "VJ f J ' V I Q 9 15 L 1AY ES , , . ...."'-3 1,-Q- 'E A K f 'I ' i' ' M ,if - f 'asv QL ililrrzr-Hsiiw i if ' fx The picnic afforded returning students an opportunity to meet the new members f th ' o e campus family. 1 1 Alice Newell attacks a piece of cantaloupe with both hands Orientation 4 .1 ,A 1 4 1 if .o If 4 'E wget Lmwood Smith and Leon Grubbs, the first of the early birds, relax in the early morning sun before registration. REGISTRATION INVOLVES INDECISION, meetings with faculty advisors, more indeci- sion, and tentative schedules. Those are but a few of the aspects which preface registra- tion day at Mount Olive College. Students worry whether they will be successful in their attempts to enroll in the right courses, with the desired instructors, and at just the right times. Things never work out perfectly, but after a strenuous and confused day, nearly everyone survives satisfactorily. l t I Keith Allen registers for Miss CastelIoe's math class as other Fresh- men choose their classes. X i . 5 ,J- .xz f ,.-7..v,5, .P 77 ff 1 V- :,s.f3Ts'xg-,-1,11 ,. -, g ,, -J, H 1 . ',,.,r.-,- G pf- J 1 L '12-h Q1-rms . ' ' -- -Ez. ' ' N "3 -Nt. "-ff ' X V., X. As the final step in registration, Mike Withers registers for student deferment. The members of the Freshman class await their turns for registration. 28 - Registration ffauv'-.c Faculty members climb the steps of the Junior High School before the procession. y ll is M j, I Mrs. Sanders has to stand in a chair to adjust the hood of Mr. Frank's gown. swf Dr. Flaper greets Mr. and Mrs. Clifton C. Horne after speaking to the students and parents at Convocation. All 21 it Mrs. W. B. Flaper serves Gene Vanditord as Tommy Harris looks on and Mrs. Vandiford serves herself. At the second table Mrs. Hay- mond Carson serves Greg Zurka. The reception was held in the Elementary School immediately after Convocation. THE FORMAL OPENING of the new year is Convocation. Parents of students are invited to visit and view the campus. Addressing the fall Convocation, Dr. Ftaper assured the stu- dents that their work is important to them, their family, their country, and to God. Convocation - 29 i l ac-win an-4-nm J i 1 i , 5 S - ii at L i' I is :I li 1 W if I ll V 5 R 1w"T'f .x, it , -n, AY. 'H ff fi ix J Dr, Appleby's congenial personality is evident as he shakes hands with members of the student body following chapel. Rev. Charles Sapp and Dr, James Appleby of Union Theological Seminary in Richmond, Va.. discuss Dr. Appleby's speaking tours for the fall of 1967. RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK this fall pre- sented Dr. James Appleby, Professor of Evan- gelism at Union Theological Seminary in Vir- ginia, as its speaker. "Questions that really , t matter," "Gods Work and Ours," and "War and Peace" were three of the subjects dis- Cussed during the Week. After Dr, Appleby's address, Sophomore Lynn Johnson discusses with him the subject of existence. 30 - Religious Emphasis Week l i i Students stand as chapel. Founder's Day dignitaries process into the FOUNDER'S DAY commemorated the fifteenth anniversary of Mount Olive College. Students, faculty, and administration gathered in the chapel to hear the address of Dr. Howard Boozer, director of the North Carolina Board of Higher Education. Mr. George Ft. Korne- gay, Jr., brought greetings from the Mount Olive Junior College Area Foundation and The Reverend J. W. Everton, from The Free Will Baptist State Convention. Dr. Boozer was introduced by State Senator Lindsay C. War- ren, Jr. Dr. W. Burkette Flaper, the Honorable Lindsay Warren from the General Assembly of North Carolina, and Dr. Howard Boozer, director of the North Carolina Board of Higher Education, sing the Alma Mater during the Founder's Day program. 'i Y The Honorable Lindsay Warren, Mr. George Kornegay, President of the Mount Olive Junior College Area Foundation, and Founders Day speaker Dr. Howard Boozer talk with Billy Miller and Lynn Johnson. Founder's Day t .iit A J .C 51 T, ' QF ,Ii QP-at ff -V? " i C 'W 4 1 q x l Lx I . v I , X ' 'ii .Lg ' ' W er fs on K Y,., J 'Lf fly? Q, if i L-ll li at t 4 at HER J? Representing the student body as candidates in the Campus Queen Pageant are ileit to rightj Margene Heath, Dianne Brown, Elaine Cleve, Janice Grady, Anna Johnson, Claudia Dempsey, Wilma Futrell, Sandra Puckett, Claudette Rouse, and Sandra Britt. xy ' "Ja , .- E' .slr R- cxttxsw Nancy Utley and Janie Beaman, from West Hall, stand beside their prize- winning door which they decorated in the yuletide spirit. Linda Abbott and Jean Davis pose before their stained-glass decorated door, Linda and Jean won first prize for their creativity. Mrs. Anglin and Beth Davenport serve punch during the Christmas party held in Hart Lounge. Sandra Puckett, Tim Howell, Kenneth Doster, and Earl Bielby help themselves to mints and punch. CHRISTMAS WAS THE TIME FOR PARTIES. The Dormitory Complex hosted a party for its students as did the Main Dorm and the Dale House. Punch, mints, and cookies were served. Highlighting the party was the judg- ing of the Christmas doors in Hart and West Dorms of the Complex. 32 - Christmas Activities The Junior High School auditorium was the scene for the 1967 Campus Queen Pageant. Ten girls, chosen by the student body, were judged on the basis of poise and talent. Brenda Moody served as mistress of cere- monies. The theme for the Christmas Pag- eant was "Silver Bellesf' Dianne Brown, Sandra Puckett, Wilma Futrell, and Sandra Britt stand Based on her poise, appearance, and talent, Miss Claudette Rouse, poised and alert as Claudette Flouse answers her question asked representing the commuters, was crowned Queen of Mount Olive by the mistress of ceremonies, Brenda Moody. Claudette was later crowned the Campus Queen for 1967. Wilma Futrell represented West Hall in the Campus Queen Pageant and sang "l'm a Cockeyed Optimist." Campus. t l. ' C? , 3 f . 5 .252 ' ' 'Q' 1, " i-L .a f , 'rv' I I 5 .V ' cl ,,' W -I if 'tl 5 E it it bi' 2. 1 ,V t . . t l l : it lg 2 i l l l l Dianne Brown tleftl, second runneraup, and Sandra Puckett trightl, first runner-up, pose with Queen Claudette Rouse, Campus Queen Pageant ,,.,..g1,-JpQffu.f3i49lllG'e'4-'4'--' H , ,A me f is '22 ggi, ig Eat- 3- 'FEP 77 "'55' L2-'QI gifs '71 s'?'i' Qi 9115" i' C' s 2 ,Q 4 W-' Gs 'ef' 5' ?f' L ff? Q' 5-5' -ff L is 'ws H:fiMef"' ff 5' 5 2-C- tf' TA .21 -2 1, 5- 3 W- , .i 1 S It . - . ...cv Y. .i J:-,, we l Hx , . . ,- WFWQB uf The North Carolina State University Varsity Men's Chorus, under the direction of J. Perry Watson, gives a concert in the auditorium in Main Building. "a , . mf? L ' nxn Under the direction of Miss Rose Lindsay, the Concert Choir presents its Winter Concert. CONCERTS AND LECTURES SERIES 1966- 1967 brought a variety of performers and speakers to the campus. Under the direction of Miss Rose Lindsay, the Concert and Lec- ture Committee presented Jane Murray, mez- v zosopranog the North Carolina String Quartet: V r Dr. Frederico G. Gil, speaking on "Latin " V' American Social Ftevolutionf' the Mount Olive College Chorusg and the North Carolina State Jane Murray, mezzo-Soprano. delights her audi- , , , ence with selections from "Carmen" and works University Men s Chorus. by Debussy and Brahms. 34 - Cultural Events it i i Mr. Nance sings "Little Red-Fliding Hood" as Tommy Harris plays. Mr. Harrell depicts "Humpty Dumpty" in the Jaycettes' Miss America Pageant. I 3 '+A ' Q 2 ,V , , .E z--4. tiki I ' fs. '.i,Fr. 3 25 If K xJlK'.'i', -1 1 5 A : with' i 'S 1 X J tqivi, X t I A 4 j i r lyxi is , 5 ll .:, . i -- r-114' ' , Q X1 ' I -4-F3 vs ' 'H L '. N Y s 1' V Mr. Nance is crowned by Miss Goldsboro, Miss Beverly Scarborough Mr Nance was judged for his beauty and talent! 3 4 , ' X. I ...H ix, N , .ai f 'li S" ,. ' fy N! y 4 1 f f t. -is Mr. Harrell visits the college cafeteria before presenting his talent at the Junior High Auditorium. He uses his charms to encourage the support of Glenn Parrish THE JAYCETTES' "MISS AMERICA PAG- EANT," was one of the most colorful events of the school year. Mr. Larry Nance, Dean of Students, and Mr. Charles Harrell, Business Manager, were among contestants who ex- hibited their beauty, poise, and talent. Mr. Nance won the title "Miss America" with his rendition of "Little Red-Riding Hood" and Mr. Harrell captured second place with his por- trayal of "Humpty Dumptyf' "Miss America Pageant 35 r-fl Zvs 1 v' " P 1 ! af A x 4- .. 'X :v P. 4--. x i" A 7 X , df ,, 1, jx f Y, X r ,iff ' , f ,v uzllf , 1' XF.-1, I X 'vff l.. A G . Sk . Beth Davenport, Brenda Moody, Kaye Hill, Martha Hine, and Eve Mullen find themselves studying way into the morning for their English Literature exam. Ill .lf 5' . UW SLK 'N--Tit, - g - " V ' D tx A N it - - fl 7 'i i , ' -1 f J l t - 1 1 ff ' E A l :elite-Ae 'N 'r Ben Barker itopl and Dean Walters llefll employ the usual methods ' ' ' of studying lor exams, but Eddie Capel finds a more ingenious way. K t l N rn' L ' K dos? A IL, V -I A K ,es-rf g - -if : ' .N . jvlf' 55 EXAM WEEK - AND STUDY WAS THE wonof N .fx . A , nfs ' ' - - A , . lg-1. fifth-'fi J ms- 3 4. jam sessions, cram sessions, burning of the -.-'Yagi' A E A midnight oil, "the clutch" for some, a confident 'M ' A A g and methodical attack for others. XX Deep concentration and quick snacks aid Gary Steppler in his studying. 36 - Exams -bf A N' -.. - . lnspired by picture and radio, Russell Stager prepares notes lor his western civilization eXamll'l8ll0I'1. cw! Y :.tf.: - 1 .. l ,Q r WN' :Rf vi 7-v . 9, ,Jr L ?,, 'Qa- Exam week finds Mr. Horton grading term pape , V5 and helping Betty Carol n Herrin finds a little time to slee durin exam week Mlzelle and Keenan Hinnant with their schedules. Y Q D Q Sandra Ferrell studies in the solitude of the T V lounge. i 3 i 3 5 .J Homecoming Queen Geri Foy is crowned by Bill Crowder as Escort Jimmy Fteaves beams approval. HOMECOMING CREATED MUCH ENTHUSI- ASM since it was the ColIege's first. A variety of entertainment was planned for the week- end. lncluded in the activities were a concert by the N. C. State University Men's Varsity Glee Club, a concert by the strange "Strange- loves," and a ball game between Mount Olive and Southwood College. Highlighting the Homecoming game were the crowning of the queen and the presentation of her court. Be- cause of the diligent work of Homecoming chairman, Bill Crowder, and his committees and the willingness of the students to partici- pate, this event was a success. ii -tl Mount Olive College students Linda Abbott, Craig Barbour, Lottie Dry, and lkie Hines talk with members of the N. C. State Men's Varsity Glee Club after their performance. H ig-as Energetic cheerleaders boost the morale of the Trojan team, David Armstrong, Mount OIive's representative to the all-tourney team, smiles as he receives his trophy from Coach Frank, Ati . .5 lglvitar f " , A0 'ix X bah! fl, , I If Miss Owens assists Dallas Register, Wilson Wainwright, and Cheryl Langley during spring registration. Coach Bobby Frank congratulates first and second team all-conference players, Jackie Turlington and Dickie Fteaves, during an awards program. SECOND SEMESTER BROUGHT NEW FACES to the campus and continuing success for the Trojans. While a number of students did not return, registra- tion enrollment indicated that twenty-six new Tro- jan supporters had joined the student body. Spirits remained high as the Trojans tied for second place in the conference during regular season. Mr. Nance's reports envisioned a productive baseball season to come. 40 - Spring Semester " .. f Q--VE, - Sxi 4.-1 4 " .X- Mrs. James Horton serves James Skipper and Mary Lou Windley during the Convocation reception held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Ftaper, I 4.4 XX, 'x l As usual, Mr. Buzzard challenges students to increase their interest in current problems. Eugene Long presents his sweetheart, Cynthia Manning, a box of Valentine candy. .,.., F , .. 5 a - f - ie we Cyrus Talton leads the cafeteria line during a Saturday meal. X .L.. I l Douglas Noble, Carolyn King, Linda Jenkins, Tony Creech, Nitaya Bunnag, Kathy Fiaper, and David Ford represent the variety of cultures and back- grounds which compose the student body. INDIVIDUAL INTERESTS AND TASTES DOMINATED student activities at Mount Olive College. Whether engaging in robust political discussions with faculty members, eating and chatting with friends in the col- lege cafeteria, or walking to classes in the rain, each student was an integral part of the daily college life. General Activities - 41 gm:- Students consider the College Drive-In a favorite meeting place to have a Coke and discuss the week's happenings. , 14,4 Garland Mozingo, G, C, Bryan, Joe Ross, Jeff Everton, and Earl Bielby relax in the spring sunshine outside Main Building. SPRING INCREASED THE TEMPO around campus. The May Day Court was chosen and committees began preparations for the page- ant by selecting "Merry Ole England" as the 1967 theme. Trips uptown, walks from supper, bull sessions outside Main Building at meal times, girls picking flowers, Coke sessions at the nearest drive-in, boys going fishing, and baseball games characterized the spring ac- tivities at Mount Olive. 42 - Spring Activities X Bill Allen of the Mount Olive Tribune photographs the members of the May Court. Queen Sandi Puckett is surrounded by her court: Maid of Honor Beverly Farlour, Emily Thigpen, Sandra Freeman, Deborah Quinn, and Hope Houston. . ,L - i.. . V 1 vi .l , 1 I Spring turns the hearts of most college women to new clothes. Mary -Baker, Christine Fiice, Lola Kearney, and Nitaya Bunnag select a spring outfit from Mary's Dress Shop. fi gil-l ,Milf-I Ii lr lllll The proposed library will be located between the Henderson Building and the Dormitory Complex. Library Committee members, Mr. Perret, Mr. Harrell, Dr. Raper, Mr. Bare- foot, and Dr. Carson, meet with Architect Small to view the layout for the new library. ."-'f'fA'b-'tv' .J-QA:-'T' -.alaiiilanna L 'ay' gin 411,412 Landscaping the college campus calls for man and machine-power. Mr. Tart explains theiprocedure to James Skipper and Danny Coates as Mr. Goodman gives direction to the caterpillar operator. i is z l qwvxxxx I ' .l A n 'i gp ' iff V fl 1-. ii' L Y " : E: .ai Wig W V A X , X113 E931 4-1 L - L- - A e ' ET f r"?:"r" "". 4" X7f""i f - ' X- tv -fix, --r H f N A . ' of A -f ,g -' - 'i'T'." vs - , Q X' ', ::.',-- me Stl, f pe gl fa-f:'5 9,1 Aj.. ' ' Q' - 'ag .1 -M,-...'j h,,f:j? - 69: -4. ' mfr " -r X .5255 '7.'7"i'-' 'sl' Q i '-.- 21 g "'4fiff' 'A' 'A in 5 . ,,.,,E. on ., M X 4' 'IIS' ' 4-M -. .. . hs' - 1 ' Q5 ,,t.,. Q., .,. 4, J, ,,,. . fri? rf- f . :we-'1:r.wmQ1" r',-.zf A '- v we .- .-Q.. .. r . . . - Q 'gif VA- - 'X ai: sage: 631. - -tfii ta-zz. -r, si, f' aff Le' ' . 'TLYE ' 5-Qff'f"-'Pi ij" 'I' '- V ' ' A f't'-535' 1' L -ga -P ' ' f .,- "::.,f'- L':t"- r - -' " "" ' g':.' is-:,13.,. j:-..7.fx-?'g" 5 "R - 1 N e 3512 -7 fee,-f". K- AEC f A ' L f .. .- K ,,n,5,,sf,. y.-3A,f- -4- - . ,, '- P.. Lf-' V . . ,. , -A James Parker drills the holes as Thad Gaskill and Glenn Penuel plant the small pines. LANDSCAPING AND LIBRARY PLANNING were the two outstanding projects undertaken by the College for the 1967 year. With the aid of the Goldsboro Nursery, the Landscaping Committee planted pines, shrubs, and flowers on various spots around campus. Construction of the new library was to begin in the late spring under the direction of the Library Committee and Architect G. Milton Small and Associates. Campus Improvements - 43 'I IFFERENT PERSONALITIES MEET CN A CQMMQN GROUND: QRGANIZATIQNS my, .1 1. 1 '.'., 1. -rx ,fx . Nigga 1 X 1' K up -1. .,I ,gr '- 'V .X- ' xh 5. xo'-'s ,I r x.J , ' .3 LN, as ui, '!, ' X ' 1 v f "I Q. Q 'N S. 4f- J' ' L N ,few ,Q -, ' Nr- Members of the Girl's Dormitory Council are ileft to rightl Nevada Adams, Nancy Utley, President Sandra Everington, Sandra Puckett, and Billie Seymour. Mr. Harry Berber explains the quality of tomatoes to the Food Committee fseated, left to rightl Cy Whaley, Edith Davis, and Sandra Puckettg istand- ingj Arnold Futrell, and Geri Foy. THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION is designed to enhance student life on cam- pus. It promotes student interest, student loy- alty, and student responsibility by supporting the clubs and the social and athletic events. The S. G. A. encourages active participation in these areas, and it controls allocation of student activity fees for their support. Men's Dormitory Council members are fleft to rightj President Bill Baldree, Charles Jenkins, Earl Bielby, and Bernard Adkins. The officers of the Student Government Association are Cleft to rightj H. Fi, Malpass, president: Pat Matthews, treasurer: Arnold Futrell, vice- presidentz and Cathy Hines. secretary. 46 - Student Government .ig 1 Q9 if pi -- l Student Council Members Uront rowl Arnold Futrell, Bob Gavin, Claudette Rouse, Cathy Hines, Emily Thigpeng lback rowl Mr. James Horton Mr. Larry Nance, Miss Caroline Castelloe, advisors, and student obscures student members William Crowder and Pat Matthews. SOCIAL EVENTS create the most overall par- ticipation among the student body. Highlight- ing the year was the annual Christmas party attended by a capacity crowd. Featured en- tertainment was the selection of the Campus Queen, Claudette Rouse, who was chosen by a panel of judges for her talent and beauty. urn H S.G.A. Advisors Mr. Larry Nance, Miss Caroline Castelloe, and Mr. James Horton meet to discuss student government affairs. member Bernard Adkins. H. R. Malpass, president of S.G.A. fforegroundl ,.-:swam I +0- A tw' - . 3 . H. Ft. Malpass leads the student body through diligent work and resourceful thinking. Student Government - 47 ,. ' TJ C. , 1 5,3 Ai. X4 3 l Pat Matthews sells Mr. Perret a ticket to the Strangeloves' Concert which was sponsored by the S.G.A. ff ff? N Linda Godwin instructs Thad Gaskill in the art of roasting weiners during the S.G.A. picnic held at Camp Trailee. let! .ye-J' Hart Lounge became a favorite spot for the Campus Queen Decorating Committee, lleft to rightl Brenda Moody, Kaye Hill, Chairman Eve Mullen, Brent Smith, and Donny Taylor, to plan and organize the pageant. 48 -- Student Government CASUAL FUN is emphasized by the S. G. A. In the fall, a picnic at Camp Trailee was or- ganized by a Committee appointed by officers of S. G. A. Later, a pep rally complete with a bonfire drew an enthusiastic group of stu- dents. Occasionally free movies were shown to the students remaining on campus for the weekend. Participation by the student body enabled the S. G. A.'s social committees to function very successfully. Steve Carr believes in democracy when he votes for S.G.A. officers but he also believes that everyone should wait his turn in line. 0 Z" Jim Dees discusses a problem with S.G.A. president H. Fi. Malpass. ' ' fr I'-' Na, ' L- ff . 1. I 11 -HQ- 4 .1-ii. Q .J N - f 'i "P . , AZ' . . ' 1 iii' xy iii , 4 A S PM .'!!f'N'. .g1"uc- ' ,4 4-t I 'Egret ". ?flf1f.t?" 53- 7515 7' 5 35'!'fv"lJ' gif f 7-7 -fag' t - YW. L fe! fl!! "iw, ' A-it ' f it ' .gh-?"' "'fk 1 ' .- ,1 l A.: 'L 1 .. , N - -za' , 'T -'N , ' ,,1l?2gr:,j, 4 ',.' flffii 'f '1"" 1 ' 'til nag, 'l ia, , , . 21.31.-zfqgfwe 1, :v,.::::,.l:.. ta g v lg . Md . V . Absby.-L '?1w'B514IJ'- ."-itil' -- 'w'7'i tg lib :Lg ' ' V , S iq' t I . , fF:A.:.7::i6,Q:L , M il.J?., High- l 3 , f ,x ,. in :J rj.:-. -' 1, Q. . R l -ye ' ' rf' X ,A .. , zf J f' --1' ,T-. - cfs' . 1 i if W . ' -311 iv A l .Y E "' 5 Y ' "1 I 0 - i:"::f.. ,Q ,t U K H V . .A - -5 , - J .3 - F .. . -A ' L. f J 5 V-,Nh ,X ,1. A '1' C V - I ' 9 'S' l'- - l A f V K , ,. .,.. , ,, 4x!""H,i.- f. .i.,,-. .PP ' 1 i H ' -Q . 95? -lu i a ' . :ffgi .-ef' ' r l N.t.,fs. . V -. Q ,, ,N ,.'Tf-f A , . N A- A L tri -- , - Z. ,. -f-fx -Skagit E ,X . 7.. A . H' 4-f. - fy:-'E-Q 1, J.- 1,.'."ff-Fbf-A..-fri! 215345 Y f" V- t k l. ' , ffi vf-'Tha' .f..'-'f??r.P'l"717V"'s "-i'?1'i7 5 19' ft' .' all "' ' l N X v 5 h'-5"3""f-'wx ff?-4 Qui" ibn? nz-1. L. ' . .1-r f ' . ag .. - lt ' .. ,126 -.7'-2'.,:t-.far-Jie 'Zw.fj,..45'wa1: ff Qui Lx f 'r V gf- A -23-'fagxsf-Ei,'.ii.'57f-jgf ..i3g?:g1'l!:l-I-82 lx , K,, ' . f, fi l ' Sf V ,V W tg Connie Brown, Don Fussell, Earl Bielby, and Geri Hines, Billie Seymour, Sandi Puckett, and Andy Lewis don t a campaign skit for their favorite candidate. THE COLLEGE'S FIRST HOMECOMING was held this year and set a precedence for the years to come. lt was sponsored by the S. G. A. Entertainment was furnished by an Australian group called the "Strangeloves." Later the same evening, the Homecoming Queen, ac- companied by her court, was crowned. The en- tire weekend was filled with various activities which were enjoyed by students, alumni, and sports fans. lzl. f I If : Yi Bill Crowder keeps a close eye on the proceedings during the sel and Carolyn Burress vote for their favorite choice. Dianne Brown agree that the weather and sur- roundings add to the enjoyment of the S.G.A. heir Sunday best , , sponsored picnic. during pn il fb 4-Q Mr. Larry Nance, Cathy Hines, H. Ft. Malpass, Pat Matthews, and Arnold Futrell pause during the first flag-raising ceremony held at the Henderson Building. It . ection of Homecoming Queen, as Donna Taylor, Meredith Smith, Glenn Penuel, Student Government-49 r..- Hi T Wilma Futrell, editor of the 1966-1967 Olive Leaves, is distracted reading a galley proof ot the yearbook. Connie Hallman assistant editor, checks with class advisors concerning information about Freshman and is fi 5 .gi 'tix 13? i . x xi- .ii ' ff if Q li 1 , it ' ., I by " 5 . Q. 'fi L , EQ!! A V Sophomore activities. 50 - Ollve Leaves Staff XM while -i ..-.,,, Ma. l l l Brenda Moody, associate-editor, proofreads the final shipment of copy before mailing it to Hunter Publishers. OLIVE LEAVES SELECTED ITS THEME. Empha- sizing the College's uniqueness in the value that it places on the importance of each student, the yearbook staff selected "The Individual" as its theme to portray the year's activities. 'XX 1 4'-Gb. Literary Editors Jeff Anderson, Nidal Qub'ein, and Harold Miller check the pages upon which each student appears. ' it 1 X lf' ' 1 .L lt. 4 tm!-if, 4 - -1- Advertising Manager Sandra Everington reviews the status of the advertising campaign. OLIVE LEAVES RECORDED EVENTS OF 1967. The yearbook captured the highlights of both semesters. Ball games, beauty pageants, par- ties, organizations, olasses, and everyday activi- ties were recorded. l lm ll" I2 ll -- i- 'L .,. ,in ' R 'T'--Q ---rs...- .. -- i,.. -5 J X X 9 3... Business Manager Darrell Horne is kept busy with the finances of the Olive Leaves. ggi 54 h 'B if Y ' 'Q' .5 y -f"" -' In Sports Editors Cy Whaley and Johnnie Wadsworth watch as Russell Dun- can, layout editor, completes the sports layout. e Leaves Staff -51 --3.3 7 3 ,Y - inn' ' 552 B- l ll l. , . .......f's. Wilma Futrell, Brenda Moody, and Sandra Everington, the Executive Com- mittee, ponder layouts for Outstanding Sophomores. t x fs" ' 3' - x ,,,st--wxww . .. . , Kaye Hill makes sure there are no errors in the copy being typed by Faye Kennedy. 52 - Olive Leaves Staff PROBLEMS WERE MET AND FACED. Select- ing a theme, laying out pages, taking photo- graphs, writing copy, and balancing budgets are only a few of the problems encountered in compiling a yearbook. With the aid of a dedicated staff, a cooperative faculty, and in- terested students, these problems were met. Proposing to improve earlier editions, the staff produced the best Olive Leaves yet. .ps A qi Mrs. Ruth Carson, Mr. John Tart, and Mrs. Lorelle Martin confer as advisors for the yearbook. X Sandra Everington hands her advertising committee, Eve Mullen Barbara Whitfield, and Frances Kornegay, a list of prospects. Darrell Horne snaps a shot of students during a photographing session for the Olive Leaves. OLIVE LEAVES WAS COMPLETED. Through long hours and diligent work, all the photo- graphs were takeng all the problems were solvedg all the bills were paidg all the deadlines were metg and all the tired souls were sent home to rest. l The 1966-1967 Olive Leaves staff includes lseated, left to rightl Connie Hallman Darrell Horne, Wilma Futrell, Brenda Moody, and Sandra Everingtong lstandlngl Flussell Duncan Q1,Ve Leaves takes form under the d.,-echon gf Harold Miller, and Nidal Qub'ein. many hands A-' 'FIEYQEQ i 6 . 2- 'ff' .., Qi 1-4 2. Q -P. I Keeping abreast of local news items helps Sandra Freeman, editor of The Twig, improve the campus newspaper. 1, 3: ,. .,.::K. sg if -'--- 1 Max f "-' mi -"'1Q:5,3-1 . ' ,. ' Z+!.. , . "vi '- lf' 1 Y "' Q ' . 1 1 :f.F:Jf','.!'ftf 1' 5 si Hgws' - kg ,f g It-5, r N: ' . 2 ' .flf-M' . N I, 'r-ftfzl'-'U 1 4- " "1 ' .. l --"fi'l4l4'1i l' '-'ffiilffsfiil . f t Qi ----1:-:rmrrrl --'- - V , 5 I ..... ifitggpgtl , ' 1:-f.iEg1'f L f' J , - ' -. A - WW-In .ff , , - H -, Q, . 91:4-3' It .4 I - 4, 445, l l T -rfsfr T 'yllllf' 1 t ft . . A 4- f ' ' . ' -. 'J "iff" l - l 1 t 1 it c s. 2 w t is . Craig Barbour, assistant editor, receives the Christmas issue ot The Twig. THE TWIG HAD ITS BEST YEAR yet with the 1966-1967 editions. The staff, composed of stu- dents, worked under the direction of their very competent advisor, Miss Linda Craven. Various issues spotlighted the old and new around the campus, the Campus Queen Pageant, Outstand- ing Sophomores, and May Day. The publication of each issue was eagerly awaited by the whole College community. . QSQN .- 'dML:,.., ..,..,. Checking her notes, Brenda Moody leaves the dorm complex for a staff meeting. As feature editor she writes of the varied activities and backgrounds ot the student body. t -.xsx ' ' 9- -'v-i:'5?i,j-,,, 1-'ff-fs .. ,H ., Q. .-ilk X T.-EFL? 1 ,.,t,,,..EfM'f 5,51 " A 2: . it ggtilqrf, J. 94. K E X-,NNN-l ful' 4 ugwkwigrglx , me--. . mania! :V . ,QW -4 - . U' . - 9"5,Q ,Y , .V V 0 film, Q, .aww A' -Q tus. '5,. K . Q 'Di' k x 838- lk X is - , Ny is ' 1,-S, ' ' ' :. Y 5 . -:let-N-t .5 . . ' , Xtf1:'vi'f..,t. .. X . -ls., ' NET The Christmas issue was the largest edition of The Twig ever pre- Dianne Brown, business manager, offers a merchant an opportunity to sented at MOJO, Gary Cooke relaxes in the student lounge with a advertise in The Twig. 54-The Twlg Stat! copy. ,l l i I 1 l ,. l -, ,y kjj i x , C' '- -wi' 4 gm 5 . .N . l 'g I.. . l -1 ' 1 w 4' . t "Ib-fa , J 'F' 'I A :Tp ,ly ,L faxi-,251-37 X 4 :p.r-pi.':.:f1: " 1 K:-3 QM-QAM-'A Q V 1 ....,.,.s.,...-i-r...a z 1 F' . -..fc ' , "w3'Q.1, D Snbig.. -55 r Cy Whaley, sports editor, interviews Jackie Turlington and Jim Lee 1- "- before the conference tournament. U Lay-out Editor Eve Mullen reviews past Twigs to improve future lSSUES. CAPE FEAR YOUTH RALLY X ' X 91ml maninivaml Semis n"'S""'l"' NM' i ' in Each Mimlla l wt: FIBIUIKV-Qmf , TM: ll: r--' A A L com , Jizz mmm ' lf- lp- Buum i i l i x ,B Xie' X N ' l A h l Shelma Gray, religious editor. checks the bulletin board for information Hart i concerning religious activities. S-I we 9,4 4 if ' ,l -. A' Hu. X4 1 Pat Matthews, Sandr The Twig staff includes Craig Barbour, Dianne Brown, Cy Whaley, P tt'n uality into every editio Freeman, Eve Mullen, Brenda Moody, and Shelma Gray. u I g q is the purpose of the newspaper staff. ff' was Lounge is the scene of many Twig staff meetings. Q 2, as 4 14" a I X n Proofreading is one of the many tasks of Miss Linda Craven, advisor to The Twig. The Twig StaH-55 Under the direction of Miss Rose Lindsay, the Mount Olive College Chorus is composed of thirty-six members. Miss Lindsay works with the soprano sectional group in her private office. 56 - Chorus THE COLLEGE CHORUS offers an opportunity for musical development to students who wish to sing. Members are chosen on the basis of individual auditions before the opening of each semester. Representing the College on Winter and Spring Tours, the Chorus performed at va- rious high schools and churches throughout the state. A small ensemble usually provided spe- cial music for the weekly chapel services. Even in the outdoors, Miss Lindsay and the chorus lead the fun! fi Learning individual parts is the purpose of this sectional rehearsal for men. A MADRIGAL GROUP WAS FORMED for the first time this year. This group performed spe- cial selections on the Chorus tour. Officers elected by the Chorus at the beginning of the fall semester included Linda Godwin, presidents Andy Lewis, vice-presidentg and Wilma Futrell, secretary-treasurer. These officers worked with Miss Lindsay in planning the tours and concerts. 1 if? Tired but happy, chorus members return from their successful Winter Tour. Altos Judy Self, Naoko Yamazaki, and Shelby Jones work with Gale Jones on the Robert Shaw Choral Series. The choral ensemble performs during chapel services. Chorus .s e Fig, 1' ff b H 3 5. 'TI J 'L -.- , . Officers of Kappa Chi are Cleft to rightl Robert Gavin, secretary- Lrtegslsrrggg DeWayne Eakes, presidentg and Ray Wells, program i . Qs.. Preministerial students Leon Grubbs and Bryce Rouse take a break from " their religion class to get a drink of water. THE SPIRITUAL LIFE OF THE COLLEGE is en- hanced by Kappa Chi, an organization of preminis- terial students. Under the direction of the Reverend Charles Sapp, the club provides its members actual experinces in the many phases of the ministry. President DeWayne Eakes pauses to contemplate the activities of Kappa Chi. Members of Kappa Chi are Iseated, left to rightl DeWayne Eakes, Bryce Rouse, Robert Gavin: Istandingl Advisor Charles Sapp, Harry Grubbs, Ray Wells, William Edwards, and Leon Grubbs. 58 - Kappa Chl .l Q I lilllllllllllllh PHI BETA LAMBDA STRIVES to develop bus- iness leadership, to create interest in busi- ness occupations, and to improve the home, the community, and the College. Members of the Phi Beta Lambda sought to - live up to their motto, "Service, Education, and Progress," by participating in such activ- ities as Christmas caroling, carrying fruit baskets to rest homes, attending the state convention in Durham, serving refreshments at the March faculty meeting, contributing a tree for the College campus, and giving S10 to the James L. White Scholarship Award. ., 'i' ftp gg 'QE Mrs. Joyce Cherry, advisor, and Brenda Smith do the "dirty work" to help raise money for the trip to the State Convention. mx, i 5' . :lil I 'i 4 L Vice-President Judy Gardner, Secretary Linda Barber, Reporter Brenda Smith, Treasurer Faye Kennedy, and Historian Lottie Dry review official records with President Janie Beaman. I1 President Janie Beaman discusses the Phi Beta Lambda Constitution with Vice-President Judy Gardner. U, U 1 ,fil l j7'i:l"i-'X , A, 34 ' 4. FL, K During an informal meeting of Phi Beta Lambda. Nitaya Bunnag discusses the State Convention trip with Judy Gardner. ,f. 3 if a " T i. G Nr ', ' I U i J ,V ' " .UA -3 , 5, . f Ls- in if i - 5. 7 'xv Lottie Dry and Henry Merritt work to improve the cIub's scrapbook before entering it in the State Convention contest. Phi Beta Lambda- 59 r I N if' J I6 'A 4 1,3 f X If H gb g.gf--- QQF , ,Ri Y lil President Dianne Brown explains the F.W.B. Fellowship budget to Cleft to righti Pam Wood, treasurer: lsaac Hines, vice-president, and Emily Th igpen, secretary. X. Bobbing for apples proves to be the favorite game at the Halloween Party. THE FREE WILL BAPTIST STUDENT FELLOW- SHIP, under the direction of the Religious Life Committee, is designed for the spiritual nur- ture of all students on campus. The Fellowship sponsored visits with patients at Cherry Hos- pital, a trip to the Morehead Planetarium to view the Star of Bethlehem, outdoor vesper services, panel discussions, and programs by student speakers and leaders of the Free Will Baptist denomination. 60 - F,W.B. Fellowship 'll I JK' bn ,A 'Y l 1 . lr' 'sr' ss-,. h Becky Sumner and Miss Owens, advisor, run through a list of the planned activities for upcoming Fellowship meetings. l l 4 4 .,32V Members and guests of the F. W. B. Fellowship board a bus for a trip to the Planetarium at Chapel Hill. .x Isaac Hines presides over the ship entertains the Youth Fello meeting at which the F. W. B. Fellow- wship of the LaGrange F. W. B. Church. B l .wg -fl .si 1, J. W. Everton, President of the North Carolina State Convention of Original Free Will Baptists, speaks during a banquet held in the College Chapel. it I 4' I Miss Owens. Dianne Brown. Evelvn Wells. and Bobbv Phillips participate in a panel discussion of Mount Olive CoIlege's Christian Commitment. F,W.B. Fellowship - 61 " e N' 'vt l' .ff aff. r Kay Trott, Cheryl Edwards, Nitaya Bunnag, and Mary Baker move a pew while cleaning up the B. S. U. room provided by the First Baptist Church. THE RELIGIOUS LIFE of Mount Olive College is enriched by the addition of the Baptist Student Union and the Methodist Student Movement. Sponsored jointly by the local churches and the College, both clubs were organized and developed this year. Striving to improve the organizations, the Reverend Glen Holt of the First Baptist Church and State B. S. U. Director Roy Phillips guide the B. S. U., while the Reverend Joe Bostic of the First Methodist Church plans activities and outings for the Methodist students. 15-, 1:3 .D,t..x -QQ -r AAQE-c4.'Alk 1 A -' -. ""' -, With the assistance of the Reverend Joe Bostic, the M. S. M.'s ollicers, Cleft to rightj President Linda Gresson, Vice-President Horace Modlin, and Secretary Frances Kornegay, work to organize a stronger club. L. As a work project Frances Kornegay tleftj, Linda Greeson, Horace Modlin, Dianne Jackson, and Terry Smith paint their meeting room in the Methodist church, Nitaya Bunnag shows slides of her native Thailand to lleft to rightj Lottie Dry, the Reverend Glen Holt, Mary Baker, Edith Davis, Shelma Gray, Cheryl Edwards, Miss Caroline Castelloe, and Kay Trott at a meeting ot the B. S. U. 62-- B.S.U. and M.S.M. i A I ...L ., --n g -- --5 ,f .1 " 59' . U ' f Meeting with Mr. Buzzard, advisor, the officers of the Social Science Seminar ileft to rightl Secretary Linda Godwin, Vice-President Bernie Moore, and President Marshall Utterson, discuss the contents of several debatable books. -ffm Li' A,.f' Seminar members ileft to rightj Bernie Moore, Jeff Anderson, Charlie Jenkins, Marshall Utterson, and John Brown leave for a trip to Duke University. -Z During a heated round-table discussion Marshall Utterson disagrees with Bernie Moore. John Brown ileftl. Charlie Jenkins, Jeff Anderson, Larry Weber, and Harold Miller wait for the outcome. CONTEMPORARY ISSUES are the main topics of discussion and debate in Sigma Sigma Sigma, Social Science Seminar. Dealing with both major and minor issues, the club is led by its founder, Mr. Lynn Buzzard. ln order to hear lectures on such subjects as the United States' commitments in Viet Nam, extra- sensory perception, and the John Birch Society, members traveled to Duke University and other campuses. This newly-formed club provides stu- dents an opportunity to question issues and ideas. Sigma Sigma Sigma - 63 Spanish Club members Ruthie Webster, Tim Howell, and Sandi Puckett serve themselves the Spanish food prepared for them by Mrs. Carmen lnfante. Mr. lnfante served as host for the supper, which was held in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Raper. 'atsg ' 4. Ruthie Webster and Johnnie Cobbs decide that Don Fussell should become a member of the Spanish Club. To convince him, Johnnie dons a sombrerog Ruthie displays native pottery. SPANISH SUPPERS HIGHLIGHTED the activi- ties ofthe Spanish Club. Organized to acquaint students with Spanish culture, the club includes among its activities concerts at Chapel Hill and Spanish-related films. Through use of the new- ly-installed language lab, members improve their speaking ability. Mr. Jose lnfante, advisor, constantly contributes new and better ideas to the club. 64 - Spanish Club 5 '-is-...Lg President Emily Thigpen reads the directions as Secretary-Treasurer Bar- bara Whitfield operates the controls of the new language lab. . Ni, x Mike Hinnant and Phil Cowan watch as Cindy Smith experiments in the language lab. SNK ,zt.uf.mg 'L y Beverly Farfour, Bill Crowder, and Elaine Bracey meet with Mr. Perret to decide which picture the French Club should present to the College, THE FRENCH CLUB ENDEAVORS to intro- duce its members to the customs and affairs of the French people through the use of films, slides, records, and the personal knowledge of Mr. Perret, their advisor. The club develops a greater appreciation of French culture. A project this year was the presentation of a painting to the College. gg t .xx V is K A1 v- wm- Bill Crowder, president of the French Club, demonstrates his linguistic ability to Secretary Beverly Farlour and Vice-President Cindy Smith. French Club - 65 1-luuuiuqii lin l L1 . sq .-----a.. ---- -w---1 -q ,--1--, 5 'A "N" 3"'u' - v-'IK X --- ' '-A- '-- w ---.q ,-- 5 X , 1 e, ., f 'A "H" --r-1, '-l, R- J" "' "1 f""' 'll Q1 ' '7 H Q :lui li Ill ll Q l l --- -- ...mx , 4 .... ,- -, 1,32 """ lwsq PRX Lynn Johnson prepares a note card for reference as Mrs. Hager expresses her approval with a smile. Other members are Shelma Gray lleftl, Evelyn Wells, and Johnny Greene. ,Q b. Q,-.xt .lt K ' : . gal,-A-ix:-.s-.tea-.g:' AX' FREEDOM OF SPEECH and thought are two main characteristics of the Debate Team coached by Mrs. Marlene Hager. Through rig- orous practice, the team prepared itself to face such opponents as novice teams from Duke, West Point, William and Mary, and others. In its first year, the team was successfulg victories came often. X lx Debate Team Advisor Mrs. Marlene Hager helps Linda Godwin Ueftl, Johnny Greene, Bob Gavin, and Lynn Johnson put the last Shelma Gray and Lynn Johnson rehearse a debate on campus touch 10 3 debale on Viet Nam- 66 -- Debate Club J l I 5 5 F -we-'54 Gerald Waddell, Nick Settanni, and Mr. Frank, advisor, m J plan Lettermen activities. Y Leading the Lettermen as officers are lleft to rightj Gary Steppler, sergeant-at-arms: Johnnie Wadswonh, vice-president: and Tim Daniels, W president. l NEWLY ORGANIZED, the Lettermen's Club seeks to promote sportsmanship and Christian attitudes in all sports represented on campus. Restricting membership to those with athletic letters, the club ' wrote their constitution, chose candidates for Homecoming, and picked cucumbers to pay for their jackets- The Lettermen meet to select candidates for Homecoming Queen. Svoaargirng Mr. Frank's car for the cucumber fields are lleft to rightj Nick Settanni, Jackie Turlington, Cy Tatton, Spike Hollenstein, and Gerald a e . Lette rmen - 67 HENDERSON SCIENCE CLUB PROMOTES IN- TEREST in scientific developments. Trips were made to Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, the Duke University Marine Laboratory, and the meetings of the Collegiate Academy at Greens- boro College and Duke University. The club sponsored a lecture series featuring speakers from Duke University, N. C. State University, Wake Forest College, and the American Chemi- cal Society. Members are encouraged to under- take individual research. , mn. . -, 5 bed ' At a meeting of the Henderson Science Club. Lee Eshleman shows slides of the Indian excavation work that he did during the summer. r l gf.-gwif. ..-yngg L . 'WD X. 931' Henderson Science Club members Sandra Everington and Evelyn Wells, along with Mrs. Lorelle Martin, advisor, present Mr. Perret an award for his outstanding support of the Henderson Science Club. SB - Science Club if-f Earl McCutchen uses the colorimeter in determining the concentra- tion of chlorophyll in leaves. Mr. Bryan Toney, advisor, and club members Jackie Price and Cy Whaley talk with Dr. John F. Dimmick of Wake Forest College before he delivered the lecture following the banquet. Dr. D. S. Grosch of North Carolina State University talks with Billie Sey- mour, Evelyn Wells, and Tommy Blackwell after his lecture, "The Biological Effects of Radiation." ini n lit Xxx 1 i!! " ' Q 1 la xl xyvlixi I . fl J- ' r glgif i!E1"A3 , 1 V '.4fY',' 'KWVQG ,:lllJ HU" GQ l"ll ll w A 'Amr'-' Johnny Green expresses appreciation to Airman Riggs fleftl and Lieutenant Hudgins of Seymour Johnson Air Force Base following their presentation of a program on flight. . K ,igt 9 ' 55? i. 1' !,nn " 'Y ' wp K K I i Ig , 1 1 lllf 4. ' -'42 lx' 'fi 'F' 'X A 5' itr' l 'N' wi', -ff: - 'eff' V., ""L I ffl : 'V args' Agfa.. A9-' .-.. .-...-.. ' TE ' wi. , . AFFILIATION WITH THE COLLEGIATE ACADE- MY of the North Carolina Academy of Science provides Henderson Science Club members an opportunity to share in scientific endeavor with students of science in other colleges in the state. The College club has played an active role in the state organization and has furnished it with two presidents, one vice-president, and three histo- rians. Mrs. Evelyn Wells is currently serving as historian of the Collegiate Academy. "' Zffif. S I, R i Johnny Green demonstrates the use of the pH meter in determ- ining titration for fleft to righti Lynda Cox, Frances Kornegay, Ikie Hines, Vincent Liddy, and Linda Jenkins. 3 " .45 n If 7 i - .f 1 . rg". i4 Q if 4 A A , A 1- Lp r -' "1 Fi, - I .l Officers of the Henderson Science Club are Cleft to right! Evelyn Wells, president: Nevada Adams, secretary: Johnny Green. vice-president: Sandra Freeman, historian, Phillip Chowan, parliamentariang and H. Fl, Malpass, treasurer. Science Club - 69 QHIMMERSED IN THE SPIRIT OF CCDMPETITION: SPGRTS if g fs ! YQ f'-if 83 IX d"""'- S-v 4l"""""'-V' A-4. . f., - x 52 , - . ' X ,, . .4 .,,. f . - Q G- Y. . , .. .acl Ag A-. Q' Q- .M AQ. l, Q.. ,sv vga ,, A ' - I-XX - . uf ' .. 9!f'.fi?Qxi. V il 'X' i SX -. .x., ..f.-W .--44 nn: x 43 X xfxf- K Y c . 'i- -Xt 1- .. K X 5 .S xx, 1 .3 .,5'...,,. , 5. R Agfiw 'im5X.x..x it ,,.V A ...M -. Q we .. .-.Q-Q '-c X. .A . xv' e r. ,A -N.:-.fa:. ' 5141 Q... . W ,ml gif.-:Q-1 ' ,jmglisiigjg .i t-th :, -X3-,QQ-5.1-X. rg .51 :X 1 ki-,igyfuiglfas 3-rg .-M --af.1:--.'.,4-azffffxew-..3:Lf 1" " an easy our at first. With a runner on third be the deciding pitch. m 4 .. 1 1 ., A . G ini fllfvfff-..-fa :lr UL , m-'V :Q .X 4 1 I 51' P I .A T ni T Members of the Mount Olive baseball team for 1965-1966 are iseated, left to rightl Eddie Horton Eddie Stewart Gerald Waddell Cyrus Talton Nick Settannl Eutrce Mayo and Tim Howellg fstandingl Coach Larry Nance, Jackie Turlington, George Thigpen Gary Steppler David Chad wick Bobby Yopp and Manager Willie Houston. I -1. , . ' ' " r' 1 ' ' 'A t I j 1 fp" af," 'g.5'i'f f 3 , N' n 'P " . X ,I ' D 5 1' " I M- u ' ' - N e ...xi 1: ' 'IQ M N QXa:E.,:'s,.'iS5:,,:.:g.g. 5 .SA xx ill MX i Ll Coach Larry Nance discusses team strategy before a conference game with Chowan. 1- ,.., . '15, lg . 'f .. QQ, an . Q . '. p A '.f-' "' . ' Mount Olive tries in vain to keep the opponent from scoring a single. BASEBALL SWUNG UPWARD from the cellar position during the 1966 season. With a won-lost record of 6-9, the Trojans had the best baseball team in the history ofthe College. Baseball pro- gressed from a group of boys coaching them- selves into a well-coached team that commands respect from the Trojan fans. MOC Opponent Baptist College of Charleston 5 1 Baptist College of Charleston 7 8 Louisburg College 1 3 Louisburg College 1 6 Chowan College 4 5 Chowan College 0 1 Baptist College of Charleston 1 5 Carolina Military Institute 1 O East Carolina Freshmen 3 2 Southwood College 8 6 Carolina Military Institute 9 1 Southwood College 1 3 Ferrum College 0 10 Southwood College 6 5 Southwood College 0 7 B bil-73 Y J, Q :rf 1' ' 5" .. jing-' 'r-4-nl Doug Simmons races to first base where Eddie Capel is waiting to tag A - - I.. nd I 5 ' U 5 N - A ,i . . I.. 5 Mg. 3' t l l . ' .. A' 'leflrfaliw ,YQ A. . v gp Y Nl r Q ., .1 . . '?"u"' 7.5955 A 1- 55 . - .ma ks -1 , .' f V1 ,L sf' .' . - N 1,5..,:p:- Y, X- , A-f 14 U .h ., .. Ani V,,5v,g- 4, H . - Q, - I . wr..-dfgkzf V., X .'njT'-4,V +1-1-3"'f 47" ' ' - .. .ch ,l . . f ' A . I - , Q ' .fir-'-p' ,t:,,?-l, , A ., f l 4 - 1: .Y1V4'?.:i,L .tv , tu tg ..-xZ."5T9aef'f' X. "1 0 55. film -2.1.4. ..fi'11?x?YXm'1t2Cfvx9'? 7 Billy Miller slams the ball during intramural play. him out. -at -5 J 9 B 1 t Q87 - ' ' .Q f E I " ' - 4 s - -, ' N' 9'-A -7.4. , . ,E-4 M Q ' 3 Mx 1 ' 1 . I- I N ' " L 1' l ' X 3 5 A, 5 sa fi - 1. 3' ' f .X ly, . . 1- , . 5 A ' x 2 S Q x . - " , . fs X Q. is-YE 5 A! 3 - . . .Qs 'Q - . ' K N.: 91 qw. Qu, fl Nkfmf :exft ' "" The intramural softball champions during the 1966 season are shown after their final game. Members are tfirst row, left to right! Wayne Malone, Marshall Malone, Doug Ftobertson, and Ftoger Bynum: tsecond rowj Phil Pittman, Buddy Falls, Benny Tew, Tyrone Lucas. Johnny Wadsworth, and J. F. Peacock. I . ., ., , . - 5' , ., - jf' f . - V5 " - ' ,gp fs ' ly- i-"His --: l .m bfral 55 .3 a, . .. - "' ' in -4, ", - xr, -Zi ',' . Q.. , , A- .yu ,.' V ' .1 ..., . . .. r. -.. F It ,gr-4 H U. -riff - -" fi' ' -.' 4 t .Akin " 1- . . . . . ,, .,., . . . 1- rn., M at 1, .. Y, .f..,,, .M . . nl- -4 r . S ,- . T - . . i ,N , 4, ' ' V "Y 1:4-. 1- ' N ' V . - .'.i 2-.34-.7,:., I .W -sf-A .. , ' y. . we " ' - ' 4' .... "' , - A .V g,..,.g6,x ,. X et A A h . 4 l--s ,,.-.-fe , ' . 4 ' .,, ,. , 1 ., .n.- ,.e,,Q- ' fivxrsgqezea-time T- - " 'ff . X- -1 A5,?c'.ff , ss. l . T. .t1iTtkJi'tF.-it nee- .- S. . , , .. ' I t gr X . ,l , .. .1 f N ti l It Q HU.. L- - fr,-.tw mt:-w.xz,' ff-1i t..,. lf' 1' A ff 1, W . A 1, 5 --:Iggy , , 3: ,, . .X t..i. ,, tg . .. V, t., wi, .q.??ssd,tgki,qW.QLAi 1. C -'ff ,W 1 M t .af , +-. g,.1t.'f" -' :J -ui',.a.x- 1.-, Q W iq 4, 'K IN . . 4 X t ,v ,. , .rx n My ,Q . . 4i ' ,V -'Q-I-s:11Q',1-.air i ' Y .. ',,' Y..-71:-,e'x,Q"..a!, L.. .' .V .- - Lk-NL. 3' U' -CQ'-1. ' W" tt 'Wy 93 W W 'ki tl ls' 4? A, i . YK! .0 N M, V ,.. -J .. .. -i - . , v .QM-1 ft-wa, :Jw -1.1 .-H t- y-.. 4" 11'-if-" , - . w f n veg 1 'wi My ,with l,,,. H neat., ,V. i.,,3.v Jai K U M.W " - 2. -4-,:fQ. 1, "fm if '-QP' 1-P--' l. .V -',t",uf 'IT-.,-,,l-59,11 .'."tN": 4, 'rd-H . 'Yi' 'rq ,j , N I .,. l A A .g s we ry. Q, -.gh ...Gm-,lm .. xg ,iw MW.. A - -- , X ', ri ag M .. .'- . ' 1-,. ,- - lr -'M' rf'-M f- 3 7 t ' -'. T 'M' 3:-V . A ' , 'i 'X ' V ifff ' hit. " .IQI - 'A I, ,EM-,'f' . t "limit -Z ugri gi rg .,'Q"i,?'fYffHtf , . A Q3 'W' -3125 1 . ve ' tiff, . -'CF' Pg,-' -L ,i fu , g i' 1, - ' ., r H W, i- FE "1 " "- I 'if'-L ti' 1 ve rx. if f.'w"'+ 41' , -4-'tw nity' x .A ,,' YL-in 7, . -U X tw A 1 nygtibqfa ,A A .X-Lb. i .N y . , -M. . ,K liar wan, x Y.-1 . , '- . - 4 E . "., ' 3 . 1: 'ftgfzffi . staff-1 Q 'F .-af,-.,, Irv..-1 -:ga N Hr, as--X 3. ' - X' i1.ss.7'1,'.M 'N 195 . .'-'ff'-'Flu Ben Barker connects with W ayne Malone's pitch to get a safe hit during intramural tournament play. 74 - Intramural Softball Glenn Kanavel follows through his pitch to Dickie Fleaves as Mount Olive's Coach Bobby Frank watches the play. INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL CHAMPIONSHIP cre- ated an intense desire among the competitors to defeat their closest friends and enemies. When the boys took the field, they became a united nine ready to battle any opposing foe. The 1966 Champions represented a variety of resi- dences on campus, but team loyalty made them a working and winning clan. With the awarding of the Tournament Championship Trophy, the end of an exciting intramural season was here. After a poor start, the Swingle Swinglers showed they were real champions by winning the Soft- ball Championship. Charles Harper seems to have complete control of the ball, but Clark Dail's expression suggests there's a steal in the making. in fm I ' Lb This intramural basketball team representing the Dail House clinched top honors for the 1966-67 intramural season. The members are lfirst row, left to rightj Manager Eddie Capel. Trainer Flay Wells. Manager Ben Barker, and Gray Steppler: isecond FOWJ Bobby Flay, Charles Harper, Dean Walters, and Elmer Dizeg lthird rowl Mike Elliot, Russell Stager, and Joe Davis. a Fighting for the loose ball during intramural action are Clark Dail, Elmer Dize, and Billy Newsome. TRI-K'S WERE CHAMPIONS of intramural basket- ball. During the winter months the boys formed five teams and moved toward the hardwood for the intramural basketball contests. The Hender- son Gymnasium was the setting for the games as each of the teams battled for the championship, knowing that only one team could be victorious. Even in intramural basketball the prime idea is to win. The fighting spirit is evident as Charles Harper, Russell Stager, and G. C. Bryan fight for a rebound. SEASON'S RESULTS Won Lost Tri-K's 4 1 Whompeyes 4 1 MOJO's 1 3 Rum Ftunners 1 3 Cyclones 1 3 CHAMPIONSHIP GAME Tri-K's 71 Whom peyes 53 Intramural Basketball - 75 5 I 'A' . W--,..- -. .4-,Z :L is-au - . JT A ' 'ra , ,, --- , ' "tu , . , ' '.- .. -lg ,.A. mi-.. v -1- 3 .., . fr' A'lf""', ' ,A gr, r X ,l g - ' ' .5 ?:224"'524"' '. . , -wp-WA -W .,.-'Jr' - M" . ' A fir:-'n' 1' -' .Q ,. ',."l fi, ' fx : , ', J : 'lx 2' ,,.--r'tr":,1,',.'? H 'jf 'Fifi' . ' .MW 1 ,sw-f 'ill Spike Hollenstein grabs for the ball as Billy Newsome prepares for Alan Berk punts the opening kick for the Philadelphia Eagles in an the tackle. intramural game. 3 x-Q Members of the intramural championship football team, the Headhunters, are ikneeling, left to rightl Terry Pilkington, Ed Cox, Louis Mauro, Keenan Hinnant, Gary Steppler, and Lamont Futrell istandingl Eddie Horton. Gerald Waddell, Steve Carr, Mike Hinnant, Mike Pate, and Jimmy Sasser. Keenan Hinnant rushes Joe Davis as he looks downfield for a Elmer Dize swings around G. C. Bryan for a lengthy run. receiver. 76 - Intramural Football his The Headhunters and the Untouchables are on a collision course during intramural football championship play. lt's anybody's ball as Nick Settanni and Louis Mauro go up for the football. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL RESULTS W L T Headhunters 5 0 1 Untouchables 4 1 1 Eagles 2 2 1 Mons 1 4 0 Falcons 0 3 1 PLAY OFF Headhunters 2 Mons 6 Untouchables 12 Eagles 0 CHAMPIONSHIP Headhunters 9 Untouchables 0 INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL was exciting from the very beginning of the 1966 season. Each game was characterized by team spirit, hard play, and sportsmanship. The teams, formed voluntarily, strived hard to earn the championship. The Headhunters proved to be the powerful eleven as they worked their way to a successful season and top intramural honors. Earl Bielby is only one step ahead of Gene Vandiford during a rugged game of intramural football. al. t t Nick Settanni's attempt to tag Billy Newsome fails as the Headhunter slips away. IF b ll-77 xii J " 'K v.'5i 4, - r' 4-,LN T- , .--, J' , ' . . ,.,, . , .. it Dickie Reaves and Wayne Patrick wait for an opening to steal the ball from Wingate. Mount Olive-'s David Armstrong and Tom Blackwell join forces to block Danville Tech's shot. 78-B k lb ll liillli Duane Gwyn hustles to stop an easy shot by E.C.C. Freshmen. BASKETBALL ENTHUSIASTS AT MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE found something to yell about when the Trojans entered their second season of basketball. The hardworking team gained sec- ond place tie in the Cavalier-Tarheel Junior Col- lege Conference at the end of regular season play and gained a berth in the tournament held at Louisburg. The players, under the skillful leadership of Coach Frank, greatly improved their game. Basketball now ranks as one of the strongest additions to Mount Olive's new cam- pus. This year the College was proud to accept membership in the National J u nio r College Athletic Association. Jim Lee of Mount Olive leaps above the defense of East Carolina's Freshmen for two points. Jackie Turlington breaks through the shield of Danville Tech's defense for an easy lay-up. Dickie Fleaves s to e ed o er as Fe rum takes a rebound SEASON S RECORD Sandhills Wingate Sandhills Louisburg Chowan Ferrum ACC Frosh Danville Tech. Ferrum ECC Frosh Southwood Wingate Danville Tech Chowan Louisburg ACC Frosh ECC Frosh -X-vt' ,f-rs? Coach Frank plans team strategy with the players during a time-out in the game with Southwood at Henderson Gymnasium, David Armstrong attempts a tap-in as Tom Blackwell and Sandhills players move in lor a rebound. 80 - Basketball l l Duane Gwyn delivers a superb effort by surging above both Mount Olive and Sandhills players to capture a rebound. Such plays are observed frequently on the hardwood of Henderson Gymnasium. TROJANS SET RECORDS REBOUNDING David Armstrong collected 23 rebounds against Sandhills. The Trojans pulled 88 rebounds against Sandhills College. Freshmen, David Armstrong, Tom Blackwell, and Jim Lee, pro- vided rebounding strength for Mount Olive. SCORING Dickie Reaves scored 32 points against Louis- burg. The Sophomores led the Trojans in scoring with Jackie Turlington averaging 15.23 Dickie Reaves, 15.03 and Tim Daniels, 12.3. Jackie Tur- lington set a new record with 17 consecutive free throws. Qi I l l l i l 1 - " Xe! MJ 4 Members of the Trojan basketball team are Cleft to right, kneelingj Jeff Everton, Dickie Reaves, Jackie Turlington, Wayne Patrick, Ken Brantley: tsecond rowj Coach Bobby Frank, Manager Glenn Parrish, Tim Daniels, Duane Gwyn, Mickey Hodges, Guy Edwards, Tom Blackwell, David Armstrong, Score keeper Maynard Fader, Trainer Terry Pilkington iNot pictured Robbie Vogt and Jim Leei. Ferrum drives forthe basket as Mount Olive regains confidence, Dickie Guy Edwards insists that these two points are his during a game Fiteavjes stiffles a yawn while David Armstrong greets a friend in the with Southwood. s an s. Basketball - B1 + 'nw A.- x .-., ,. 1...f-..,-. I---, -Q. X. -f-.,. .Hx ., .!..x .,-1 3 .F il ., S. ,. .-1,1-.1 ' ' .1: :qv 5 Hwy, rg , 3 Jw.,- V .,. rr -T .K Y Q L , m H -?,+,. A1211 M., .1 ., ..,. , ,V G.. , . - , 1 sf ,,. , Wa 4! 58 'U V- Aa IQQYK5 EXE ,1 . qw f jr J .Y if xy It ly! Est 'I L S-ft ig- i Brandywine versus Campbell at the Mount Olive invitational Basketball Tournament. Queen Claudette presents Bernie Dail of Camp- John Shehee of Brandywine College receives bell Freshmen the fourth place Tournament trophy. the third place trophy in the invitational Tour- nament from Claudette. SECOND ANNUAL INVITATIONAL TOURNA- MENT, sponsored by the Mount Olive Jaycees and the College, was held December 16-17 in the Henderson Gymnasium. The teams featured were Mount Olive College, Chowan College, Brandy- wine College, and the Campbell Freshmen. In the first round games, Mount Olive played Campus Queen, Claudette Flouse, gives the runner-up trophy to Tim Daniels of Mount Olive College. The Trojans placed second in the invitational Tournament. A trophy and a hug from Queen Claudette represent Chowan's first place reward in the Invitational Tournament. Jim Gris- mond receives both. against Brandywine, and Chowan opposed the Campbell Freshmen. The two first round losers, Campbell and Brandywine, played with Brandy- wine emerging as the victor. ln the champion- ship game between Mount Olive and Chowan, Chowan took the honors. Ftoy Henderson, from Chowan, was voted the most valuable player. Invitational Tournament - B3 Pert Billie Seymour Demure Margene Heath THE GLORY OF WINNING and the pain of los- ing were experienced bythe 1966 cheerleaders during the basketball season. During the begin- ning of the fall semester, practice sessions be- gan with several girls hoping to wear Mount Olive t'Green and White" in support of their team. The cheerleaders planned bonfires, organized cheers, and were always ready to defend the Trojans. By the end of the season, they had proven their importance to Mount OIive's campus. B4-Ch I d ,. .Q Lf- if , arg., A' -,...... Coy Sandi Puckett J v., . , . 4. 4, W 4- ' i q r' . Pixie-like Geri Foy Enthusiastic Dianne Brown Poised Donna Harper Capable Penny Ellington X Energetic Connie Hallman .LP t I Stir ll' -4 pd Y 'ff A 3 , - - :Ll i i 1.-' ,J L Aa, :rags ,. . - X Q . . K v .uf . -a Q X , si , -, . .s Y' ' ' V xi ,v' N ' ,,,. " ,A H 4 Sandi Puckett, chief cheerleader. and Miss Carolina Castelloe, advisor, discuss arrangements for an off- campus game. Cheerleaders - 85 l A R .. . g "F , V' I 7 - 'uni f l ' 5 "4 :Q Q W L' 'Y X ' - 1. . ' L! ,JA ' .x Gift! i A f I - 1, 1 , . . 'J iv-.-' f . I , va-, . V, r u-,..'..,-.P ,,:..Yr,- -AA x.-. . ,Xg.,,' 1-w:.r'5f4.5--wg . Qfffs f x 5 NL.: 33.5 -fir - T 'J 'S F Eddie Stewart relaxes after a hard- fought Trojan victory. W ' , I- 1. - , X j V f ' , t it '31 'ff . A ll 'ill Q X, 5' 5' 'U-'ill mari . V, . , V ,Q FF L Q , ', f X ,414 1-'f1.q:--1,541.3-.. 5' - V i, 1 1 fc,15,15-,ls+r'f.g.g.,Qe'f N 1: " ew . . w-fx -' H v , W ' , r" 1 . l ... ...X I g .. 3 . it N33- m ' - -r f' 5.41, 5. .1253 .f 'A ' Y' 'C 'Tx N KM'--m4 'L... .- .,.3qg.y.s.5:3g , K. - 2- .. , W " w' ir' 'N ":.'.-faie+,5g,Q74f x -iff' - 'Q h A Y' ' Q ,-.-..':g-'Q 1 , 1--Q we 13 4 ,M xx I :I .4 1 7 , ...f , 1 , -1- J, , V fww Ted Gaskins waits for a grounder at first. Gerald Waddell anticipates the upcoming play. 5 ' l E Q.. 243' - ' , L. - 'fer ,-Q-and 1. - sierra by - ' ' V. - L l -f--f 1 P a-'ar-We is . -Q X V. . , , . A . . Y- . 'M 11 -lf'1'k9'1'f " . 1' ' R, . ms. 165' ..,,, , ,Nao . Q V X , W , : r - V- eg-S -gf-sf-,-f Q. fr 4. .- eV. . V sr. .. , X- V- ..., we--3 .rf--: V . gag ,-. ' - "--V 2 . N- sa-- ,' Q TT- , , 1 f-".,:,c ,QQ 1,f-Q"f--tflggaatffggffir V V W ' ' .1 ' .. ti f -. w':,'ii'f 5 I . , ,, Q. V .,qv.1,gr..,,zA , . 1 r . ,, , . V - W + .- - 1 . ' . f - - -is-1 :fst""4- 'X as . ' f sa' xgmkwff V- ' " -' ' ' ,n 'e. KT ' "rf 4' fs iris-3',1,ki'iY5"' I..-:EXT-hvvxh .. 'Q -f ' ' V' 2 1 fy-, '-if Ve V-AJ.: Y 'fi mid'-Aw.-:":.c 5ff3'X,.x.Z?5 Jackie Turlington awaits the pitch during Coach Larry Nance hits pop-ups during a practice session. game action. ENTHUSIASM, SPIRITED PRACTICE SESSIONS, and skill made the 1967 Baseball season look favorable as Coach Larry Nance started early spring workout with the prospective players. Aft- er careful elimination, the team was narrowed 86 - Baseball Team, 1967 to the eleven that Coach Nance believed would make this year's record top all previous ones. With a firm foundation the Trojans looked for- ward to a better season within the Cavalier- Tarhill Junior College Conference. .1 N Q xy '1 '-it , A . l A . , , 1 gl. , "' Y V 5 11, . .Q 'V N . Ja I. , di Ei 'Vi fin. . 'hi I 1 f"'3ad 'Q ix A. - 'V ii .sy Y ici '?4fgQ1gQ'f'15?-'ff .6 ,fs fifrflt-5' if W Q - 1 t I . V ig, f ' L54 A A Y 6 do ., L t-A-1 -i 6 1. 1 V V A 1 ,, Dean Walters warms up before the Trojan's Nick Settanni awaits the ball to tag a runner out Cyrus Talton moves under a high pop encounter with Chowan. at second basei fly. , 3 it ' WIN - -L,,.,WV-.AUM A A ,. , . ET".- -jl V eau. A gganmgbgfmpeesrimggard College cars before leaving for their game with - Russell Stager signals the MOJC pitcher. BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1966 - 67 Date Opponent D816 Opponent April 20 Ferrum College April 4 Chowan College April 22 ECC Freshmen April 7 ECC Freshmen April 26 Ferrum College April 11 Chowan College April 28 U.N.C. Freshmen April 14 Southwood College May 2 Louisburg College April 17 Louisburg College May 5 Southwood College B b IIT 1967--87 IVACICLIS, BEAUTIFUL AND DIC-JNIFIED: FAVORITES " s 1 'f .n,, ,L A . .X-1 ,U . A, l vm. . A I A eq, uv 14' " ' " r 'W ,1 .Ur - ,N .. ,.S, H - . 1 '-iw ii V wil, ,- ' " Q, -U1 '- . , . h 1i'....f -vf . . V7 ,JM re' ..?1"1' - . f - Fug W., .3e',. ' 4 "1 16. . "J . r' .v.. mg? I H, ,A-1, ,I 1:5 ., :3gA1.'1S6W. , Q. Q5., K, , ' 2.:' . W- at I -. .. . 1 iftjsfv. wi :ax-3.-' , . vi Y -gba, , - 7 .."if,-fi' ' . NrI's,'f' 'ff , I , , x .V A. 'Af ,Aff -f? - xl., 4 , . 9 V131 ' .U- FE MISS SANDRA PUCKETT MISS DIANNE BROWN First Runner-Up Second Runner-Up 90CpQCr1 J 'wr MISS CLALIDETTE ROUSE CDO 91 C727 M ff ,g v - - ,.f , 1 ' 5 '. . ' ,g.. fy -H if, ,. 3 f I, WA., . si. .- V. I ' . ..: 2'if12:2w2':f, .- , , 6 311,-Q., "?:jf" Q. ':x ' .-f ff"z"13g':' ff K M ..,....,, lllv .7 , as ' ' ...A, .,.. -- ..,f'-vgg.2q.,,,y, N ' .-jtig,,3i?f'3.-'.p1:4Q4v,A . ,xg-333 , ,M Eng: 'If' .- ' zr.-ff'A . .1 -' 5:4?,!g:.' -,Qian-1-'+ ,Z :j-'-,:- 7,1- 'F' 5 :7iIg?-1-1E'E- 2.1 " ' V wig- :,. . ' ' ,zg - . ,. .,..,-...Q ,- .- f , UI. -.hggf Ax. , A . , - - ,. ., 5 A, ,,,. , 'J NS? f' 1 "V K F 5 " V - ,v.-M.: ' ,':fII2i'S:fEf'7'b'.-cfiff-. - + :ST f.'A.'35I 12113: A. A ' " n' - . Q, r , ' ' -saw J X . 2.3 Eh ' ' , , W .,.,. , ,A,,,1 , ,x 4 , ,,., X : 4 1 'xr 5 9 ' 1 A . I . . .. 1 c if '-:" '-'. 'txieglfz' f-Fav - . 3 ' 15' : 'q :-1 11:11. ,,.-gp-fl: 1, 9' v ' I y ,. 4 .-Q-,..2:.-ga v 'Q 55? ' T f li?" fiififffiifik lzf'-.: Tfvmgsffg' "JW ' " 0 ' ' ' ' ilifiii: X--, ' ,r ,:.qw,, ' - '5'iQP- N-I5Qc,:1i7.-. , 'f:4IF'f " 1:2-:gig-, -'fml . 43155225 ,-,.1.3.f,51::Qg:f,?' f " S . 4151 -l:'f:e+:+:,:gj.'f' Q. . R 'igf? 5 :1:' 731:19 , ,1f::, 1 -er. Q, -- . " --:-.: X-prff' -Yr.. -.tx V 5. , "S-gm 5 Nz? --5 -:-sal. ,. Q5 5 - 'K vx. , " 1, -. "3 - ,. 9 7545- " -' .':":'g93ff eL 'f 5355923 - rin -"' qua: , K? .- 4 , :F :z2'fS 2fif'vw sj :: '-351 K J- 3' ree - Xa Y K x X "' X v cw :2::e,?-?q.::-Qrr:zf:, - , X X X bm .- 'wx -3,- gggawe , .E--a N 3 X ' ww 2 Q1 kr: -:grief 4:9 K af-M m: 1,11 1: - - - " , f Sfiussni vs, ge "ff?5 .f -If Big? . - swf: iv' : 1' fF'5ffi'v., , ,rr - f W.: , " N9-df :' I -x Q if Fi 5 Q33 WN- . - - I 11,4 we XX xx vu x-Lx-' -, -pa-px Amigwx , riiisgf mifwg gh N im if: "1 55994 ' ' .. 5 HOMECOMI G QU EE M55 GER' FOY 92 - Homecoming Queen 7 mpgs" FW frliwi' I Nl " 1: IMMQ Q E Y 1 fffif 9,1 bl-3' 91? x 1 'Q' I I MISS EMILY THIGPEN MISS WILMA FUTRELL Sophomore Attendent Sophomore Attendent 'ui 'Wi MISS MARGENE HEATH MISS DONNA HARPER Freshman Attendent Freshman Attendent , ia .,A1e:""' I -'L ff", I' , . A ' .. ,pi , IM III! of A 4 va? ' ' MISS JANICE GRADY Sophomore Attendent Maura W.: Q I MISS BEVERLY FARFOLIR Freshman Attendent H 9 Q c n-sa ,wifi-I .-'fi .f -rv 'Mn MAY QUEEN Miss SANDRA Pucxm .Q 'Xf- 'Q aw figga-1, W1 I Lu" Q' 1' 1-.-- 1 K: MISS EMILY THIGPEN, Sophomore Attendant MISS SANDRA FREEMAN, Sophomore Attendant 94-Myc I " Dv Fw ANA 1-vq3Q MISS BEVERLY FARFOUR. Maid of Honor ff-"5 + I ' 'QSXHK MISS DEBORAH QUINN Freshman Attendant MISS HOPE HOUSTON Freshman Attendant May C 1967-95 QUEEN OF OLIVE LEAVES 15' "r- 96 - M' Olive Leaves Each year the Olive Leaves Staff selects a young woman to represent their publication. Chosen chiefly on the basis of personality, character, and appearance, Miss Olive Leaves exemplifies an all-around woman student. The 1966-67 Executive Committee has selected MISS CAROLYN HERRING to receive this honor. In her roles as receptionist, hall monitor, and student, Carolyn proves her worthiness by her friendliness, firmness, and ambition. She is ad- mired and respected by her peers. Mount Olive College seeks such conscientious women. OLIVE LEAVES SALUTES if -if: Q Yet, - Q-.4 -Et x 4'-RQ lyk 7, ,, .Q Feeling that the College women have received extensive attention, Olive Leaves wishes to recognize its men. On the basis of leadership, ambition, and personality, the Executive Com- mittee has selected a male student to represent them. Because he has the confidence of his fellow students as their representative to the Student Council, exhibits leadership as Presi- dent ofthe French Club, and has shovvn initia- tive as chairman of Homecoming and May Day activities, we salute WILLIAM CROWDER. A re- spected man on campus, "Bill" displays active interest in Mount Olive College. Ol L Slt -97 c' JN RECOGNITION OF SUPERIOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS HONORS f , .L ' f 4. -'Q QF ',-xv. . - - 4, .J , ug'4n -fu-wf - -A LA.-.5-' xr: tx .--.,. , '77-1-,:- ,', 'JI' .'.,-'-"-1'w- 1. -h -..,, .. -xr il-, L ff aaa ..-J x. -P . . .., -. - 4, 4' - , 1 - .I 1 , , 1 -..-' 'x 1. .' .'Q .1 ,mv u . -N ., f 1' S. ,-.- : , 4-. f O .n:'- - -Vg ,J ,vc I. ,Kumi X lf? aff X' . Harold Miller and Bernie Moore read books dealing with their Bryan Bryan Scholars Pam Wood and Dennie Ambrose do research lor hour in contemporary issues. their Bryan seminar. ll I fi x E ' The Bryan Scholars for the 1966-1967 Academic year are tleft to right, seatedi Sandra Freeman, Dennie Ambrose, Pam Wood, Barbara ' ' ' ' ' d' H. Fi. Malpass, Marshall Utterson, Glenn Parrish, Whitfield, Gloria Malpass, Wilma Futrell, Linda Greeson, Shelma Gray, Cindy Smith, lstan ingj Harold Miller, Mike Day, Danny Coates, Sandra Everington, Don Tillman, and Emily Thigpen, tu T Q THE BRYAN SCHOLARS are a group of Siu- ? dents who are appointed on the basis of char- at acter, leadership and academic distinction. -gi- , K Each member is required to take a special ,X jj Ai Q 1 1 seminar hour in a subject in which he is enroll- f -Vt ,ci If 1 ' A ed. James E. and Mary Z. Bryan Foundation t i1""5-'L A 'L scholarships are given to some studentsg oth- Y -A X , I ff' ers hold an honorary position. gr' at 2 ,n.,F-'1 .J -. A , .'1 f.,5,. . f1gJ..1 K y ' 4:3-' XJ gy! xv Bryan Scholars Glenn Parrish, Don Tillman, Shelma Gray, Dennie Ambrose, Wilma Futrell, and Sandra Everington enjoy a spaghetti dinner at the home ot Dr. and Mrs. Carson. Bryan Scholars - 101 ,il PV',Y'V9""'5" fo Members of the Phi Theta Kappa are lseated, left to rightj Sandra Freeman, Sandra Everington, Linda Cox, Eve Mullen: lstandingj Marshall Utterson, Brenda Barwick, H. R. Malpass, Don Tillman, and Gerald Waddell. PHI THETA KAPPA, a national honor society for junior college students, was founded at Ste- phens College in Missouri in 1918. In the short span of 50 years the society has grown prodi- giously until, at the present time, it includes over three hundred active chapters, one of which is the Nu Kappa Chapter established at Mount Olive College in 1964. The aims of the society are to develop character, to promote scholar- ship, and to cultivate fellowship among the stu- dents ofthe member colleges. To be eligible, a student must have high moral character, rank in the upper ten percent of the enrolled student body, earn a grade point ratio 'of not less than 2.0, and carry at least 15 semester hours. Phi Theta Kappa activities at Mount Olive included serving at the annual DSA banquet, participat- ing in the regional WK meeting in Raleigh, N. C., and soliciting for the Heart Fund. 102-Pnl Th ta K ppa as - wi: ,J mn. lin- cb i Mr. Gary Barefoot, advisor, reviews the Phi Theta Kappa Newsletter with Secretary Eve Mullen and President Marshall Utterson. E . ., . - 'J If N Ai lo mr on 2 A - I I I I :.-:O ffm: Susie Francis accepts the Martin Award for sophomore academic Mr. Michael Perret presents Sandra Everington the Perret Award for excellence from Mr. Robert Martin as his mother, Mrs. Leon F. Martin, having the highest scholastic average in the Freshman Class. looks on. The award is presented in honor of Mrs. Martin and her late husband. Several awards are presented to students on graduation day: Susie Francis, Martin Award: Judy Jones, Johnson Business Medal, Sandra Everington, Perret Award, Jimmy Wooten, Music Department Medalg and Lynn Odom, Jordan Award, presented to the graduate making the greatest contribution to the College. , 1 V1 ff? Linda Godwin receives the Spivey Music Award for outstanding work in music from Mrs. H. L. Spivey. gi sl AWARDS AT MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE were presented at a special Awards Day Program at graduation. Recognition in the form of scho- larships and awards was given to students who achieved outstanding academic, music, business, and sports achievement during the year. MOJC believes that every worthy and capable student should have an opportunity to attain a college education. Academic ability, char- acter, and seriousness of purpose are import- ant criteria in the selection of recipients for scholarships and awards. r. lvfo.'f1f!!! Students receiving recognition on Awards Day were iseatedl Gale 1 Jones, Rhodes Music Scholarship: Beverly Pittard, Alumni Scholarship, istandingl Tommy Harris, Sutton Music Scholarshipg Sandra Evering- ton, Faculty Scholarship, and Jackie Turlington. Most Valuable Player in basketball and baseball. Awards - 103 OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORES are chosen by the faculty of Mount Olive College on the basis of leadership, citizenship, and participation in extracurricular activities. Each nominee must have a sophomore standing and an average of 1.5 or better to be considered for a position as Outstanding Sophomore. These students have greatly contributed to the College through their services and interests. They are worthy of the honor they have received. L OFFICE oiwi wllfif As president of the SGA, Chief Marshal, Bryan Scholar, treasurer of the Science Club, and member of Phi Theta Kappa, H. Ft. MALPASS exemplifies his outstanding leadership. 104 - Outstanding Sophomores EVE MULLEN serves her fellow students as secretary-treasure of Phi Theta Kappa, as a Dean's List student, and as layout manager for The Twig. r is RXgw vg- N -2.9-4 Recipient of the Perret Award, Marshal, Bryan Scholar, and Phi Theta Kappa member, SAN- DFtA EVERINGTON serves as Olive Leaves advertising editor and Dormitory Council president. l i l l l l I ef t -so 'Nl 3 'Wt , iraqi If l I Q i Whether as president of the Henderson Sci- ence Club, historian ofthe Collegiate Academy of Science, or member of the Debate Team, EVELYN WELLS always represents the Col- lege well. WILMA FUTRELL exhibits her many abilities and fine qualities as editor of Olive Leaves, secretary-treasurer of the Chorus, Bryan Scholar, and May Court Maid of Honor. As editor of The Twig, member of Phi Theta Kappa, historian of the Science Club, Bryan Scholar, and Marshal, SANDRA FREEMAN makes her contribution to the College com- munity. NX F 4, .5 .,:, 1 ef. ' ' 'ii 1 --Sf' " i . Q, 3 , BRENDA MOODY employs her journalistic talents and her originality as associate editor of Olive Leaves, feature editor of The Twig, and as M. C. for the Campus Queen Pageant. Serving as a Marshal, president of the Span- ish Club, secretary of F. W. B, Fellowship, and women's representative to the Student Council, EMILY THIGPEN is also a Bryan Scholar. 'Z MARSHALL UTTERSON participates actively in college affairs as president of the Social Science Seminar and Phi Theta Kappa, as a Bryan Scholar, and as a member of the golf team. Outstanding Sophomores - 105 'I EVELQPING INTELLECTUAL Plzowsssz ACADEMICS Y smrf X PARKING 1.2 f 1 W. BURKETTE RAPER, PRESIDENT of Mount Olive Junior College, is more than a manq he is a symbol of the College itself and an embodi- ment of the many years of hard work that were necessary to elevate this institution to its pres- ent status. A highly qualified man, Dr. Raper has been a pioneer in the development of Mount Olive Col- lege. His unceasing labors have stemmed from his love of the ideals of higher education and his devotion to the Christian Way of life. Many well-deserved honors and responsibilities are his, including the presidency of the North Caro- lina Council of Church-Related Colleges, a seat 108-Ad l I 0-'IN on the Executive Committee of the Association of Eastern North Carolina Colleges, and mem- bership in the Phi Delta Kappa society, a pro- fessional education fraternity. He has been in- strumental in the development of the new cam- pus, bearing the brunt of the fund-raising re- sponsibilities and organizing the entire project. His amiable nature and his warm smile have be- come trademarks of the campus, and there is not a one of us who does not realize his im- portance. We hold a grateful admiration for Dr. Ftaper and a realization that without him, Mount Olive College would not have the meaning it does today. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS are ileft to right, first Mr. Arthur Kennedy: Mr. E, L. Jones: Mr. James B. rowl Chairman Ralph A. Morris: Mrs. J. C. Moye, Representative of the N. C. State Women's Auxiliary Convention: Mrs. Ernest J. Cassick, Secretary: Mrs. John A. Winfield: Dr. W. Burkette Raper, President of Mount Olive Junior College: Mr. David W. Hansley: isecond rowl Mr. E. H. Holton: Mrs. F. B. Cherry: Mr. C. E. Worley: l Hunt: Mr. R. R, Warrick: ithird rowl Mr. Fl. L. Moore: Mr. Bruce Dudley, Represen- tative of the Mount Olive College Alumni Association: Mr. J. W. Everton, President of the N. C. Free Will Baptist State Convention: Mr. Stephen A. Smith, Representative of the Board of Education ot the General Conference of Free Will Baptists: Mr. Jack J. Dail. 51 . It V ,sz- R4 1 ' ' Lg xx i X' Y K I in ' h b D JJIAZZN ,r W I . p Sr xg '- pgs., I N. , . C r.i41-gffzggfi-lim-A I s- Q - "h"f,:.- - -ra yi -1-"7 -3,M,,.. I N fs:-:Jif--'sg lx 1 ,- 'A e -A "1 .... w I J... Av A !""" fur 'W , 2:1 '. Y Q Ll K I N ff? g . ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS, Dr. Raymond P. Carson, discuss school policies as they seek to correlate various areas oi Mr. Larry Nance, Mr, Charles Harrell, and Dr. W. Burkette Flaper responsibility at one of their weekly conferences. Administration -109 DR. RAYMOND P. CARSON-Academic Dean of the College, Dr. Carson also serves as chairman of the Admissions, Athletic, and Curriculum and Instruction Committees. He is a member of the Financial Aid and Library Committees. Dr. Carson seeks to uphold the academic standards of the College and to help the student achieve these standards. 110 -Administration 'aa 0' fs' MR. LARRY T. NANCE-In the capacity of Dean of Students, Mr. Nance is recognized as a friend of the students. He has been respon- sible for developing the athletic program of the College. He is chairman of the Student Life Committee and a member of the Athletic, Financial Aid, and Concerts and Lectures Committees, MR. CHARLES H. HARRELL-As Business Manager and Treasurer. Mr. Harrell is in charge of the financial affairs of the College. His participation in activities of the community is influential in promoting good public relations between the College and the communty. He is chairman of the Financial Aid Committee and a member of the Athletic Committee. Q. .B '27 Q x K xv Xl' 5 'Q- .ZF 0,1 MRS. JOSEPHINE H. RICKS-Administrative Assistant to the President. Mrs. Ricks' duties include publishing the College Newsletter and coordinating alumni affairs. She serves as hostess for all public functions of the College. MRS. BERTIE H. SANDERS-Serving as Re- corder, Mrs. Sanders maintains all official records pertaining to students and is responsi- ble for the distribution ol grades. transcripts and certifications of graduation. I Yell -IL itll- lllfll. - 1 ' -Q . F ff . i in L ,ig " ' U ' 3' XJ .S ' X THE REVEREND CHARLES L. SAPP-In the capacity of Campus Minister. Mr. Sapp provides pastoral services for students and College personnel. He is responsible for all religious activi- ties including chapel services. spiritual emphasis weeks and the coordination of student religious activities. ' is Y -8- MR. ALBIN PIKUTIS-As Development Olli- cer for the College and Executive Director of the Mount Olive Junior College Area Founda- tion, Mr, Pikutis is responsible for the procure- ment of funds necessary for the operation. improvement and growth of the College. Q 'Vx K . l. .-gb , MISS HILDA F. OWENS-To provide aca- demic, vocational. and personal guidance is the responsibility of the Director of Counseling Services. Miss Owens also teaches orientation classes. Administration - 111 9 . 5 Tw' ' ' vs-X MISS JEAN EVELYN FILLINGAME has many responsibilities as Secretary to the President. MRS SHIRLEY WARREN WILLIAMS keeps important records as Book- keeper for the College. 112 - Staff 198 my arg X MISS LINDA KAY WALTON greets visitors and students in her role as Receptionist for the Business Office. 3' tl'-I 45 In addition to being Transcript Clerk, MRS. RUTH SULLIVAN CARSON proof-reads for the OLIVE LEAVES staff. .- ,'?""'- Xxx MRS. JEANNE H. VAN OVERSTRAETEN as Secretary to the Dean has many tasks including typing tests for the faculty. -, , 3 6 g K - . l ,,. I ------ it L., . Ng' 1 I i 2 fv As Secretary in tne Presidents Office, MRS. PEGGY WELLS WHITTED assists Mrs, Ricks with the publication of the College Newsletter, alumni affairs and publicity releases. - ---"1"wQrn- skkt.-' A 5 MISS MARY RACHEL BEAMAN, Secretary to the Dean of Students. Campus Minister and Director of Counseling Services, is kept busy by her varied tasks. 4 sf,-egzj ,gi i '1' - ...1 'yn' illf As Secretary to the Development Officers, MRS. VIRGINIA JACKSON OUTLAW keeps records of fund-raising projects. IQ 'Qu Xp N- -.1 -v, " p1iTi Receiving student fees is only one of the jobs performed by the Secretary to the Business Manager, MISS JO ANN WEEKS. MRS. RUTH MARSTON ROWE is always willing to help students in her capacity as Assistant to the Librarian. aff r U' X, .g""".,... ...nl riff J iff gg!! is 'gf' 'Q fix X X S MRS. ETHEL GILBERT ANGLIN, Residence Counselor of the New Dormitory Complex, has a MR. ROGER J, VAN OVERSTRAETEN, Director of Food Services at the College cafeteria, can smile that never disappears. gb-- . fx 5 J? in P - Q. K4 A 'js ,i sa.. 4 ,..f F take pride in a difficult job well done. xl fl' . r- TLN- V' M """ ,, I ls'-A it '-1 .f- 1. , ' -Q or ..,. .. . CAFETEFHA STAFF work diligently to prepare the nutritious meals needed to satisfy the appetites of the hungry college students, Serv- ing on this staff are fseated, left to rightl Mrs. Edna King, Mrs. Leurah 114 - Staff Reaves, Miss Pattie Davis, and Mrs, Mildred Sloan, fstandingl Mr Harold Jones, Mr. Herman Jones, Mrs. Bessie Armstrong, and Mrs Frances Kornegay. MISS VERTA LAWHON, Residence Counselor of the Dail House, loves to see her boys successful and happy. "0-w. l if I 'Q ,I -1 5 I u --f' I .-M ' Q f rd" I l 'mf ' s 4 X M! i '41 1 "iw- Q, ,on ,A ia MR. MILTON A. GOODMAN, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, is needed by all and appreciated by all. i I' qu I , 1 v4 ,.. L- R E- MISS BONNIE FARMER, Residence Counselor of the Main Building, is also Manager of the bookstore. if Y l 1 ,. MEMBERS OF THE MAINTENANCE STAFF are Ilirst row, left to rightl persons contribute to the physical comfort of the students by keeping Vandie Budd, Robert McClarin, Jr.. Benie Copeland, Albert Hicks, the buildings and grounds clean and in good condition. lsecond rowl Hattie Jones, Maude Greenfield and Ruthie Jones, These Stall-115 i ."t35tail,,g 1 gy J .fx 1 'ff fb , LA, I -,., if B3 Sf f. A :rar 1. .- si . . s. "' I L ' K 5 .1 ,. f..-:Ll F -bs. -:.f,-,Egg ilqrw is wa 'ik Q :Fi w I X W , .fm 4 gg l 1 if ' i V l ., MRS. LORELLE FRANCK MARTIN Chairman, Science Department, Faculty Enrichment Committee: Member, Curriculum and instruc- tion Committee: Advisor, Olive Leaves, Henderson Science Club By using the new Mettler balance. Tom Kilpatrick weighs chemicals for his chemistry exercise. . yr --" . 5 as A jf" .I I L - ny: 2 81 G s., :st . -- 5 A - T 1 ' A , ' --i sv Q' lv f I 1 5 4 5 1 Hs - MR. BRYAN CARL TONEY Member, Student Life Commit- teeg Advisor, Henderson Science Club study of heredity in the botany lab. ,C b P X. ,,,. , fb. 7' .J W F Mrs, Lorelle Martin assists Henry Bushwitz as he prepares to photograph slides of algae on the phase-contrast microscope. 116-Science DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE. Equipped with recently installed laboratories and new, ad- vanced equipment, the Science Department seeks to acquaint students with the fields of chemistry, botany, and zoology. Mrs. Lorelle Martin and Mr. Bryan Toney provide a human aspect to the study of the sciences and cap- tivate the interest of all concerned. New equip- ment this year includes automatic balances, centrifuges, a colorimeter, a pH meter, an autoclave, a low temperature incubator and a phase contrast microscope. This equipment is used to introduce the student to research procedures. A :nu ifil Billy Davis and Don Tillman examine slides and cultures of genetic crosses of tobacco plants as they pursue the .I Mr. Toney observes Brenda Barwick and Anne Wells as they test the density of gas in relation to volume and temperature. 14 'il 1:9 J .lv-""A ws 'ii--u .xg fx O X X xff SE' 5 " -2... Tn Mrs. Margaret Pool gives special assistance in math to Beverly Farfour, DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS. With Mr. Joseph Vann as chairman, the Department of Mathematics seeks to familiarize students with various aspects of the "exact science." As- sisted by Mrs. Margaret Pool and Miss Caro- line Castelloe, Mr. Vann stimulates an acute interest in both the art and science of mathe- matics. Courses in remedial mathematics, col- lege algebra, geometry, trigonometry, analyt- ical geometry, and calculus help to prepare students for the logical application of mathe- matics in modern careers. X I Richard Ertel and Daniel Longest concentrate as Professor Vann works a Math 203 problem. i Class participation is a vital part ot Miss Castelloe's Math 53 class. ixfi .L MR, JOSEPH MCALPIN VANN Chairman, Mathematics Depart- ment: Member. Curriculum and Instruction Committee 1515-1 A f ' W MISS MARY CAROLINE CASTELLOE Member. Athletic Committee: Advisor, Baptist Student Union, Student Government Associa- tion. Student Council. Cheer- leaders MRS, MARGARET MAY POOL Member, Library Committee Mathematics -117 .fi '4 MR. LARRY THOMAS NANCE Chairman, Physical Education Departmentg Advisor, Student Government, Student Council ,al- Vt 'gi' , MR. BOBBY DARRELL FRANK Member, Student Lite Commit- teeg Advisor, Lettermen's Club cc, , - r- I f'FiQxnLss.. 1.':'fs.,L As Bob Ray aims for two. Gary Steppler and Tim Howell rush tor the rebound. 118 - Physical Education h-Q R ,. ,..,f , V. ir g , , '-, ' f ,, A- " Mui- ,.gr.,'g-Q37 . Y , Fc , ,N-- U53 Bob Ray's expression shows that his only interest is in kicking the ball toward his soccer team's goal and out of his opponent's range. .Y 1 -1, ' ' .' .7-"' . -' - '55 :-.",',47Xt'!kg'f' 1-' ,, 1 ,Q pax-- .N ,,,.5.--. , .Cm . -., If px -'W - .xt ,- , ' , . ,, , , ,. . . , . . . , , s 7' Professor Bobby Frank shows 4' 6" Anne Pace that height is not a factor in making a good volleyball player. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION. Physical Education affords the student an op- portunity to become acquainted with various sports and instills in him a sense of competi- tive sportsmanship. The fast-moving pace of a tennis match increases agility and self-con- fidence while developing good physical con- dition. Under the direction of Nlr. Larry Nance and lVlr. Bobby Frank, sports come alive for the student. Courses include baseball, foot- ball, golf, soccer, tennis, volleyball, and health and hygiene. Lib Francis and Doug Anderson are ready to receive Steve Carr's serve as their tennis class begins. DEPARTMENT OF RELIGION. In keeping with the philosophy and purpose of Mount Olive College, the Religion Department instructs students in the essentials of the Christian faith. Realizing the importance of a basic under- standing of their spiritual heritage, students eagerly heed the words of Dr. Michael Pelt, chairman, Mr. Charles Sapp, and Mr. Lynn Buzzard. Courses offered cover the Old and New Testament, the work of the minister, the life and letters of Paul, the Hebrew prophets, and Christian beliefs. Fr-. J Students listen intently as Dr. Pelt lectures in his Old Testament class. ' 1T'f'3 Mary Lou Massey checks the refer- ence books in the library for material for her religion term paper. X Cheryl Edwards, Bob Gavin and Linda Bell look and listen as Mr. Buzzard points an accusing finger at Marshal Utterson during a discussion of religion. 'll V 1 5 fr DR. MICHAEL RILEY PELT Chairman, Religion Department Member, Curriculum and Instruc- tion Committee, Religious Life Committee 4 'QNX . R MR. CHARLES LEON SAPP Chairman, Religious Lile Com- mitteeg Member, Concert and Lectures Committee: Advisor, Kappi Chi f"i. px ' 'V' 1-A N Q MR. LYNN ROBERT BUZZARD Member, Faculty Enrichment Committee: Advisor, Freshman Class, Social Science Seminar Religion -119 ' " ' ' V f- 1' 1p7'fI73W , .. 1,17 f:Mci.?t-4,-ff.':21 'ffm ,Q ?!:,i.,i :xi ' A Q -g 1 A 11" . MR. JAMES TAYLOR HORTON, JR. Chairman. Social Science De- partment: Member, Athletic Com- mittee: Advisor, Student Council R' . 5 . " '1'1i-P5-'2zZi?fI11i . . A.,,,,1,, ' 'F' i Q E W.. MR. JOHN LISKAR TART Professor of Sociology: Chair- man. Student Recruitment Com- mittee: Landscaping Coordinator: Advertising Advisor to Olive Leaves DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE. The de- partment of social science at Mount Olive Col- lege provides students an opportunity to better understand the world about them through the study of history, psychology, economics, and sociology. Mr. James Horton, chairman of the department, Mr. Earl Webb. and Mr. Lynn Buz- zard endeavor to instill in their students an interest and a sense of pride in their American heritage. Dr. Raymond Carson and Mr. John 7' L Tart instruct students in psychology and soci- ology, and Mr. Leland Smith offers work in economics. Courses in geography and politi- cal science are also offered. 120 - Social Science . s 'N' Lamont Futrell and Thomas Gwatney discuss the problem of living with in-laws in Mr. Tart's Marriage and Family class. f.3 A 1: ,ff q Danny Coates and Bryce Rouse provide a student's eye view of Mr. Webb and his intellectual prowess. Even with an upside-down French book, he stimulates the thoughts ot his Western Civilization students. wugmuum 'As fa 6"P MR. OUINTUS EARL WEBB Professor of History: Member, Faculty Enrichment Committee 'J .Shi--is "V f" 'L , W ' vi ' , Fi' xy fx 'Suv' DR. RAYMOND PRESSLEY CARSON Professor of Psychology: Ad- visor, Bryan Scholars Johnnie Cobbs is questioned by Mr, Horton as he makes an oral book report. r i me iff- T 'X' ' . + MR, GARY FENTON BAREFOOT Librarian Chairman, Library Committee Member, Concert and Lectures Committeeg Advisor, Phi Theta Kappa 4 h in ' qv- -' 1. r,.,,.Q-1--' i ,, ' """"' ff? i . . Ag, . If .4 . -.rg 'C '4 Y.1: ' g- C ,-g..L,.-.,, . . . Skirt?-'ft iss., -is ' :1.fg:,-7- ' Head Librarian, Gary Barefoot, directs Joy Sermons in finding reference materials in preparation for her MRS. BARBARA BORGER term paper. BULLARD Assistant Librarian LIBRARY. Under the direction of Mr. Gary Barefoot, head librarian, and Mrs. Barbara Bullard and Mrs. Ruth Rowe, assistants, the H I library serves as the center of the academic ' - community at Mount Olive College. With an ever-increasing number of volumes, the library continues to grow to meet the needs of a larger student body and the demands of mod- ern education. Plans have been drawn for a new library to be constructed on the main campus, with an estimated seating capactiy of two hundred and space for thirty-one thousand volumes. The projected date of completion is autumn of 1968. Herbert Harrington examines the magazine catalogue in the library. Library- 121 , . I , lzwfx 1 . MR, LELAND LEROY SMITH Chairman, Business Department Member, Admissions Committee, Advisor, Phi Beta Lambda 'El' MRS. JOYCE GILBERT CHERRY Member, Curriculum and Instruc- tion Committee: Advisor, Phi Beta Lambda MR. LATNEY WILLIAM PITTARD 122 - Business ff Mr. Smith guides Jackie Sandlin in the use ,-Ba. Q, Mrs. Cherry instructs, "Eye on copy: type," as her Typing 101 class begins a 5-minute time writing. of office machines, Here the class adds figures for business math. DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS. The Depart- ment of Business seeks to prepare men and women for changing vocations in the world of business. A Certificate in Business and an As- sociate in Science degree, indicating both vo- cational proficiency and preparation for intel- ligent citizenship, are awarded after the satis- factory completion of two years. Courses are offered in shorthand, typewriting, business mathematics, business machines, accounting, business communications, and office practice. JAM L - - ...LL 2, --' , ,,. gd, Janie Beaman and Judy Gardner ponder the next step in their accounting lab practical. DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGE. Stu- dents learn to appreciate foreign cultures through a study of languages. Mr. Jose Infante teaches Spanish with a fervor that spreads to members of his classes, and Mr. Perret enliv- ens the French classes with his insights. The addition of an electronic language lab has in- creased the proficiency of this department. Courses offered cover elementary, intermedi- ate French and Spanish, and a study of repre- sentative writers. 'l lil jllllllllilliill 2 Betty Mizelle and Dickie Fieaves are assisted in learning about Spanish people by the visual aids Mr. Infante projects. MR. MICHAEL JOHANN PERRET Chairman, Modern Language De- partment: Member, Curriculum and Instruction Committeeg Ad- visor, French Club ln MR. JOSE MIGUEL INFANTE Member, Library Committee: Ad- visor, Sophomore Class, Spanish Club N l . Professor Perret has a look ol dis- belief as his French 101 class recites its assignment properly. 1 Mr. lnfante's Spanish 101 class listens to the Spanish reading of their textbook lesson. Modern Languages -123 MR. WILLIAM ALLEN HARRISON. III Acting Chairman, English De- partment: Member, Curriculum and Instruction Committee MISS HARRIET INA LILLIAN BROOKS Member, Library Committee , t Q NX CL- qp.,.. ,aff - ' - ,mst may ,fbi-'. TT -'rig I it MRS. MARLENE JOYCE HAGER Advisor, Debate Team 124 - English Professor Craven shows her English literature class the architecture of the Globe Theater. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH. The department endeavors to increase the student's under- standing of his native language and afford him insights into the fascinating world of literature. Under the direction of Mr. William Harrison, acting chairman, who is assisted by Miss Linda Craven, Mrs. Marlene Hager, and Miss Harriet Brooks, the department educates and chal- lenges college men and women to become proficient in the arts of communication. Fi- nanced by a government grant and taught by Mrs. Lucy Mooring, Remedial English now pro- vides marginal students with the groundwork necessary for more advanced courses. Ftay Flowers and other class members listen as Professor Harrison instructs Duane Gwyn on the art of using the English language. if EZ? ," , 3 ig yur I A x .1 il 1, MISS LINDA CAROL CRAVEN Member, Admissions Committee: Advisor, Twig fun.- 'ITB MRS. LUCY MOORING Member, Student Life Committee Pam Thomas racks her brain to grasp the word needed to continue her English 101 paper, i MISS BARBARA ROSE LINDSAY Chairman, Music Department Chairman, Concerts and Lec- tures Committee: Member, Re- ligious Life Committeeg Advisor. Chorus ev", MRS. KATHLEEN BULLARD WARREN Professor of Voice ff! MRS. ANITA LOUISE CRUMPLER Professor of Piano l i Y . To gain fundamental concepts of music, these students in Music Appreciation class work diligently under the capable instruction of their professor. Miss Lindsay. Professor Lindsay's musical knowledge is invalu- able as she instructs Tommy Harris in piano. Voice student, Gale Jones, closes her eyes to reach a high note for Mrs. Warren. vl Leon Grubbs plays his assignment in class piano for Mrs. Crumpler as Wilma Futrell, Shelby Jones and William Edwards listen. MUSIC DEPARTMENT. Activity has been the key word in the Music Department this year. Mrs. Crumpler joined the department as an in- structor in piano. She has private students and teaches class piano. Mrs. Warren instructs students in private voice, and she teaches a voice class. Voice students are called upon throughout the year to do solo numbers at various services held at the school. The Col- lege chorus provides music for chapel ser- vices and other college functions. This year the chorus plans two tours, Winter and Spring. In addition to directing the chorus, Miss Lind- say also teaches courses in music theory, music appreciation and instructs private students. Music -125 TOPIA DRAWS NEARER SOPHOMORES :Sail 1 lf .-ff,"-1...-: .,,., 1" -l SOPHOMORES RETURN to Mount Olive Col- lege from a summer of work or leisure, full of hopes and resolutions for the coming year. They realize that more is expected of them and they anticipate better things than last year. Whether good or bad, last year will re- main unchangedg the task is to make the forthcoming year successful. With thoughts of graduation in their minds, they return to their studies and activities. get E . uk MARY FRANCES BAKER BERNARD ADKINS, JR. New Bern, N. C. Greenville, N. C. -. .EX X 1 f r' Q N agp. ' ggi pi! . , , lf, Y""' - -5 . L E "t f BRENDA CAROL BARWICK JANIE MITCHELL BEAMAN Goldsboro, N. C. 18-S pno oes Snow Hill, N. C. A, . 4, .,' W A Y N , 51 K 4,--v' NEVADA JEAN ADAMS Bennetsville, S. C. 'ZR WILLIAM EDWARD BALDREE, JR New Bern, N. C. f 'WEN' " 'W'-'L'QQk'fQ""'E"' LQ. l .p. .Q,,.,.-' MI? MICHAEL GORDON BENNETT Charleston, S. C. Qiffvv' 4 I , . fa: Q, ,fig :vs 1 - 1 "V T, ALAN BERNARD BERK EARL WILLIAM BIELBY LINDA DIANNE BROWN Goldsboro, N. C. Greenville, N. C. IVIICYO, N- C- "Fm-at I if fo 1. N A QS.,- -if EDGAR ALLEN BRYAN Mount Olive, N. C. ' - --Pitt 63" v-iq. L Bernie Adkins and Mr. lnfante. Sophomore Class President and Sophomore Class Advisor. have to choose the activities and functions for the new year, Both have the desire to make the DANIEL THOMAS COATES 1966-67 year the best one yet. Smlthneldy N. C' h A V9 ,pc Y A J V. V. 3, Q. , fi 3 S .rl -f' mg- N.. I A '1 , A P I N I A ww - xx, - I I",-Y'-ft JOHN THOMAS COBBS ALLEN O'NEILL COKEFI Mount Olive, N. C. Turbeville, S.C. 7y ' 4'-I Ce Egg-- x up-'wt' " ' 4 'X ....,1..t...,,.. R I -tl' , I I' I A - 'L L as , ktgtx vu if W '51 N ,., - .N 1 JANICE ELAINE COX Mount Olive, N.C. I 125 " . ,v I RX ve :' X In Y- - .Isf LYNDA SCOTT COX VICTOR ED COX WILLIAM FIANKIN CROWDEFI Mount Olive, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. Warsaw, N. C. TIMOTHY LEROY DANIELS WILLIAM PENN DAVIS Raleigh, N. C. Mount Olive, N. C. 130-S ph DE WAYNE EAKES Goldsboro, N. C. E..- L ol V 'er .: : i ll .. - 3L. A 'T N W ' ff Ll' ' 0 D- ' 1 s ' N, ' F , X -ff ' A. I . 'ii Fl . 1" N N . 1 4 'ff' b U WILLIAM LEE ESHLEMAN 3 Goldsboro, N. C. A 8,51 l Since Halloween is only a week away, Billie Seymour feels that she and Gerri Hines should be prepared in advance. fu -if P' 'Qi ' ,f:'f?"'f.A. FG' 1' A :rf -V ESV. if V le-' 1'f"" , SANDRA LEA EVERINGTON Deep Run, N. C. 'wr ,se 'Ulf-"rr .-,Z 4? ROBERT ALAN FINK HOWARD RAY FLOWERS MARY ELIZABETH FRANCIS Kenmore, N.Y. Goldsboro, N. C. Mount Olive, N.C. Sophom - l31 -.Quan Y J NBHJ ,-fs' ,' ' , , 4 4 f v 1 . if.: Q- 155 ' ' f . . Q 3.5 " ' 'g ' Iii-'ll' f L.. Mr, Nance explains to Janie Bearnan, Bill Baldree, Eve Mullen, and Duane Gwyn that big brothers and big sisters have an important duty to their lower classmen. Vs ,--,- ., Y' x l , ,. l U - I' fi N ,ff I ,..f.f- -' SANDRA FREEMAN Mount Olive, N. C. ELTON LAMONT FUTRELL WIILMA RUTH FUTRELL Goldsboro, N. C. Pikeville, N. C. ...g f-mx Q54 5 I N ff C- ' .ful ..,. G fee- o JULIAN THAD GASKILL LINDA JOYCE GODWIN JANICE FAYE GRADY Goldsboro, N. C. Wilson, N. C. Pink Hill, N. C. 132 - Sophomores swf" ' -- M---V - H' .pans QW! Yub--f V V 'V V Y-wJ?" if- Fi' . .if :V-' A ' . "' - 1' its w , . ru H '9- I he -q' X- . f fax-i 'f ' rv- JAMES HAROLD GRANTHAM HARRY CLARENCE GRUBBS DAVID DUANE GWYN Grantham, N. C. Deep Run, N.C. Ayden, N. C. 4-r""' RAMONA KAYE HILL Deep Run, N. C. 'Q-...., .- BETTY IRENE HONTZ Mount Olive, N. C. Sq. N ' x X kj ' mx. ,. MARTHA LEIGH HINE Goldsboro, N. C. FACED WITH THE RESPONSIBILITIES of leadership in extracurricular activities, the first task of the returning students is to elect a class president who will accept the problems and responsibilities of the Sophomore Class. As the year progresses sophomores accepted various offices with confidence and vigor. As president of the S.G.A., editor of the yearbook, editor of the newspaper, and captain of the basketball team, they demonstrate their will- ingness and determination to make Mount Olive a better institution. 8 S- N7 Q WAYNE TIMOTHY HOLMES Zebulon, N. C. S ph -13 aww -. u I ' W A 1 , ff NV.,-, ,4, gl' CLIFTON DARRELL HORNE Goldsboro, N. C. "Ffh, ' . YVYVV W H V 'rv' "v'+'7i'vj V " :'5?fl3:?-- 4- :, - - -qi ,J z. I6 I-A V pf, Q., . 5 . I mf 4-M X 15 9 5 , V ' , N 'vv 5 J f X I-.wo 9 E! I I I -I ' f 5, 5-fr, .N ,Q . '--.. , --.,...N-. ,. ' .. , ,, A'-:Wi-............., L BARBARA LYNN JOHNSON Goldsboro, N. C. Iv: -,.,,.:.-.223-gm-343. :.- .- il:-I J: qt g .. , . Ti., "'X'1' -'lA'A-' ' ""- ' " '-x" 'f L . "lc.1fzQ':1iX,2X,X 1. 11--9 mx! THOMAS C. KILPATRICK Mount Olive, N. C. 134-s ph ,z RANDOLPH NEWTON HORNER New Bern, N.C. fo 'Q ' K . I? I LINDA GALE JONES Kenly, N. C. A? Q -,. N CAROLYN D. WORRELL KING Dudley, N.C. 'J' K, ,,,.f- ' LINDA FAYE JENKINS Beulaville, N. C. 1? W SHELBY JEAN JONES Nashville, N. C. mg--iff "Qv,,g,7 .gh E ff ' I .R JAMES LYNN KING Goldsboro, N. C. X ef. 4,1 - E V i'a y I .?E I 'ag I ' - I 5 I I tor- . I- I .nf ,sw r I I ' 5 KJJL 'i?+. Q I I . Johnnie Wadsworth, a botany lab assistant, prepares experiments for an upcoming lab. Under the terms of his work scholarship, he assists 10 hours a week under the leadership of Mrs. Martin and Mr. Toney. -.-:1'1'-lb ,ff ' . -17 ' . M, YSL C- -V vxumlft I 'fs-QA fl Q 1 ...y X JANE ANNE LEE HANSON RUFUS MALPASS Goldsboro, N. C. Mount Olive, N. C. 1 ay ' 1 I 13-4' FRANCES LOUISE KORNEGAY Mount Olive, N. C. If-ng DAVID EUGENE LANCASTER Rocky Mount, N. C. xx MARY PATRICIA MATTHEWS Kinston, N. C. Sophom es - 135 ROLAND BLOUNT MODLIN, JR. BRENDA CARROLL MOODY Washington, N. C. Kinston, N. C. Pat Matthews, Guy Potts, Mary Baker and Allen Coker make room for Kaye Hill, Bob Fink, and Ruthie Webster as they make a mad dash for lunch. This scene is replayed several times during the day. Wil ls ' qs Qs- ...h W V I 49""" as ,av-Q .. ALICE MARIE NEWELL ERNEST NEEL OVERMAN Dover, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. 136 - Sophorn ,gg IN' i, MARTHA EVELYN MULLEN Chocowinity, N. C. a+, Y JOHNNY CARROLL MCFATTER Goldsboro, N. C. - , F ,g :f"' 3-1 I ,I f ., .lr ia 1 V - of A E ,gr fx .K JAMES RUSSELL PARKER Mount Olive, N. C. F' 3 f CE? if! RICHARD GLENN PENUEL Goldsboro, N. C. I f' i I I I ,Q T JACKIE PRICE Seven Springs, N.C. 59" 67" ERNEST GUY POTTS JAMES BREWER POWELL Dudley, N. C. Oxford, N. C. GRADUATION LOOMS IN THE FOREGROUND as the Sophomores have completed the re- quired courses and passed the exams. Short- ly these students will walk their last steps at Mount Olive College, steps that will carry them on to the next phase of their lives. The days, once lived, cannot be brought back. It is now time for them to go forward-to leave, but not to forget what this college has meant during their stay here. , i , I I . f I I 'Fd' fb' me is ,. a I TERRY AUGUSTUS RAMSEY DARIUS EUGENE ROSE BRYCE OUINTON ROUSE Hubert, N.C. Smithfield, N.C, Seven Springs. N C Q s pn I I BILLIE ESTHER SEYMOUR '- it 532. pi:-2:eifS:f2+2-fifr-P if-H' Goldsboro, N. C. hw!-i':' ea' X M JAMES DAVID STEPHENSON Fuquay-Varina, N. C. I . I .2 p .. I ,, . , ' ' ' , ' 935. 'Tffiizl , -..-, ,. N .j:1:1,gx .:.,k-,ggwqz x J , X. , - , 3:3 I W . ,.,, L..L.,.M.mgt4s:izL1'?' . .. .....4.,g, .3 EMILY KAYE THIGPEN Turbeville, S. C. 136 - Sophomo es ff Brenda Moody, mistress of ceremonies for the Campus Queen pageant, poses with Janice Grady and Margene Heath before the suit division. 1,09 V A Rv..-f DONALD LEE TILLMAN JACKIE MORRIS TURLINGTON Mount Olive, N. C. Maysville, N. C. yx I 'x NANCY JO UTLEY Raleigh, N. C. .ar-5 ffm -,4 NX J 'TT 'Y'7' 7 lik- .15 lm L gs,- MARSHALL PAYNE UTTERSON Red Bank, N.J. fi? JOHNNIE ROLAND WADSWORTH, JR. LAWRENCE HARRY WEBER, III Battleboro, N. C. -.,.,..,..,..F...... W.-..........YYA YY..,.. -LEW Pink Hill, N. C. 'KI 'fax 1' --v N. "3 GERALD RAY WADDELL Goldsboro, N. C. lg?" I 'WIA ' 'ff- . X, If x N f f,-8 . A ""'Sa.-aa+"""""- RUTH ELAINE WEBSTER Pinetown, N.C. 9' ' ,qv 'Rv ig, ' EVELYN WILLIAMSON WELLS MICHAEL JENNINGS WITHERS GREGORY GEORGE ZURKA Mount Olnve, N. C. Thomasville, N. C. Broomall, Penn. Sophom - 139 LWAYS STRIVING FRESHM EN . ...y...r-1 pqsuv.. xvvo .-... ,-- 'S ,- 1" - ,.,,,. .. Y '44 W... W' 4..,,.5 WY: 6. ""'l"lluu...-. 'vn.T,,,- .NJ WNXX .ix' 'Ach l 3 N, Qx, . Q M, Q ,gf 12 ' ZW! 1 X g 5 wtf? 4 i- ,:1w3""f H ' .J yay-, x'N K X XX X 'av A 'QE 'E k, f , ' . A j 3 li 'R r 7' ,. f.: ,.1, I", of LINDA NELL ABBOTT Black Creek, N,C. EDWIN KEITH ALLEN Goldsboro, N.C. .-N. f I ,Rx ,pu MT- si Ev? ' DOUGLAS LEE ANDERSON Mount Olive, N. C. as ,.,"'N ' :Fifi x " gli , , - if N x X , 1 If . Y Wx max Q ,fe 5, s DENNIE MAE AMBROSE DAVID JEFFREY ANDERSON Pinetown, N. C. Rome, N, Y. www' H, f 1 P IM ,--P "Yif"f'i'i Q" Vg' Zig: ,, .-.I ,,.... 4 3 ....-. . ,. ali ..-I -,.-1 . .....-- ..... --W uu-.. u--.- in DAVID LEE ARMSTRONG Freshman Class President, Bob Gavin, asks Professor Buzzard, Freshman Advisor, for his advice on class Mount Olive, N.C. affairs for the year. -. N U K , A , N-sf .-4 rf -7-.xo-u ,..k N R ,ff , T . ,J - . I wi: I X -1. f ay -:i x 'Q at 5 5' X .,i?' I 'xy ffm 'Q :Ll ,Az X M ,..,- 0-01-15 if -'T""' 4 I , I , X I aj. , BARBARA ANN AVERY LINDA FAYE BARBER DAVID CRAIG BARBOUR ROY BENJAMIN BARKER, JR. Jacksonville, N. C. Micro, N. C. Smithfield. N. C. Oxford, N. C. 1-12 - Freshmen 1'-sv X SHERYL LYNN BARR Winston-Salem, N. C. ag? E LINDA VIRGINIA BELL Goldsboro, N. C. Xb. BRENDA FAYE BORDEAUX Mount Olive, N,C. 'W"1'1Il SANDRA KAYE BRITT Mount Olive, N.C. I 1 JUDY ELIZABETH BEAMON Walstonburg, N.C, x V A V X, s YI H ' : W T -SSI ' N J ...,, ,.. 36 PHIL BRAXTON BELL Warsaw, N. C. f , 3,- ,eta .za ,f ' i -Q 1 thi it fa fat G' xx v,., r ., . DORIS ELAINE BRACEY Mount Olive, NC. .ab .Q I' ' .7 T' X ,I JOHN DAVID BROWN, JR Tarboro, N. C. LEARNING TO ADJUST to college life is a ma- jor obstacle in the path of new freshmen. Strange surroundings and new responsibili- ties often cause them to become somewhat dismayed. A few do not adjust, and a few fit in as naturally as if they had been born here. The majority have to bear the brunt of some tribulations, but for the most part, they survive admirably. Z N-nz , 4"" -1 -nnsav. N wa? 1 SANDRA GRAY BOGUE Wilson, N.C. TOMMY ALAN BLACKWELL Burlington, N. C. Q. MI EEWTWQQ at . 3 'z 5- :I X. fv ' -" ' -sf" JAMES MONROE BRASWELL Garner, N, C. KENNETH ROBERT BRANTLEY Bailey, N.C. 544: NITAYA BUNNAG Bangkok, Thailand GROVER CARSON BRYAN, JR Bladenboro, N. C. Freshmen -143 A7 1. ,ff 1, I ,I 3- ' A aw 1 "YJ 4 f X " r ,1 'IJ - ' . , I . If I ? fsz- A 'J Lf CAROLYN SUE BURRESS Pinetops, N.C. ' ..x-'1'.. ,g W' X' X Ar "'? EDWIN ARTHUR CAPEL, JR. Apex, N. C. GARY CHENEY COOK Wilmington, Del. iW?i'i' , JAMES CLARK DAIL Mount Olive, N.C, 144 - Freshmen K xc 'rf HENRY WILLIAM BUSHWITZ Havelock, N,C. 'Ki ,--N , , 1: - - ,f , 1-A. 'VX Qs -.0 LIVIUS STEVEN CARR Goldsboro, N. C. 'A-,Q PHlLLlP RAY COWAN Williamston, N. C. aff' xi 1 fi ELIZABETH ANN DAVENPORT Washington, N,C. 'x KENNETH ARTHUR BUTLER Goldsboro, N.C. gi.. kkhrf ROBERT BEEMAN CLARK Springfield, Va. PATRICIA ANN CRAWFORD Grifton, N. C. i' A .,-uf' ' N, "T BRENDA GAYLE BYRD Smithfield, N.C. ml, MARY ELAINE CLEVE Vanceboro, N. C. 'Xi TONY KEITH CREECH Goldsboro, N, C. L SX I 1 E., X, CARLTON BLANCHARD DAVIS EDITH JANE DAVIS Goldsboro, N. C, Holly Ridge, N.C. - r lf' 4-""' 1 . EMMA JEAN DAVIS Snow Hill, N.C. .ii JIM LEE DEES CLAUDIA LEE DEMPSEY ELMEFI THOMAS DlZE KENNETH DOSTER F remom, N.C. Wallace N C Onley Va Trenton N '- . T-I 'i , 'MII' ir 'V 1' U '- ' f, 4, V , 'Uh mg' A' 'Q V I YK ' sg: 7 'A ' ..' L f V 1 LOTTIE EVELYN DRY RUSSELL WAYNE DUNCAN Garner, N. C, Chadbourn, N. C, th -0, 'x DONALD MILTON EDWARDS Beulaville, N,C. f-V'xi W. cf' GUY WESLEY EDWARDS Mount Airy, N.C. wg 1 Q Ig vi KX -. . k WILLIAM HAROLD EUBANKS JEFFREY McCOY EVERTON Holly Ridge, N.C. Wilson, N.C. I N X 'sa I 'N " , , " 1 " we-.,,, I 1 X 9 Y" L A 1 , ,ss BEVERLY ANN FARFOUR Goldsboro. N. C. 146 W Freshmen LINDA JEAN FARISH Washington, N, C. 4 I U' I ' 25: H I If . Q 9 i M i - , ,...., 'fr' -r ,A I I A ff JO ANN EDMUNDSON Dunn, N. C, CHERYL LILLIAN EDWARDS Greenville, N. C. f , 1,3 ' Qi -sv- Y'-f' -L., I A , PENELOPE BLUE ELLINGTON MICHAEL HUNTER ELLIOTT Richmond, Va. Havelock, N. C. 1 gg U Q I A I I + f -I... Ikie Hines, Andy Lewis, Jim Lee and Mike Bennett forget their studies for a few minutes to watch a good western on television. I 3' 5 Q V . sv ' ' -X4 s fl I -' .. 9 , 5. if 1. SANDRA KAY FERRELL Wilson. N.C. ARNOLD CARSON FUTRELL Pikeville, N. C. MICHAEL THEODORE GERRITY Goldsboro, N. C. D 4-q f,f.A+ i ' Qs' is WILLIAM MICHAEL GRAY Goldsboro, N. C. Anna... -I DAVID EDWARD FULGHUM Mount Olive, N. C. PATRICK KURT GALVEZ Whitmore City. Hawaii 'K' PM FREDERICK BISHOP GODWIN Rocky Mount, N.C. ey JOHNNY CLARK GREEN Goldsboro. N. C. FRESHMEN ARE ACCEPTED into the college social community after they have proved by their actions that they are indeed genuine hu- man beings ready to accept their social re- sponsibilities as true college men and women. The period of initiation may be nothing more than sitting only with freshmen in the cafe- teria, or it may spread to feelings of rejection. Either vvay, the ice is soon broken and all is well. 56,5 El, -I5 . . . ,l , sg ' -1 '.4 , . ,ug 5- ea 'fr 3 ,WN 42" f . , ' JUDY LYNN GARDNER Macclesfield. N, C. ROBERT PERCY GAVIN Warsaw. N. C. vs 'Vik 1-.ar 5 , X .JL .If LINDA NADINE GRAHAM Goldsboro, N. C. SHELMA RUTH GRAY Beckley, W. Va, 'Zi ff' +1 -cf I., LINDA KAREN GREESON Pleasant Garden. N. C LEON IRA GRUBBS Deep Run, N C Freshmen -1-17 , -, ,In A - Y Y' -,Lx ,f 5 4' ,I 551' 11 , I7 I W I' , 'V Vx ' Q90 Q -- D I 7 I CONNIE JEAN HALLMAN Goldsboro, N. C, C3- SQ. g 1 ALMA LOUISE HASSELL Mouni Olive, N. C, ,iq ... Lk. i is Q' Y? . - 15. -. ,'Q'x ' ' S. , I - SARA BONNIE HILL LaGrange, NC. SQ ' rif- KENNETH J HOLLENSTEIN. JR. I-laverton, Pa. 148 - Freshmen CHARLES LAMBERT HARPER Newport News, Va. "7 ' ' ,,, ' 63.7 i uri I EUNICE ELAINE HEATH Goldsboro, N.C. ' ww 1- 'X AS?,1q:'i'5 - v -:Nik Qikzjf 'Yeti rixgiif-ss Q ti 4:2 E if -3':S'fl ff ' . gL,.,e,Q5S ' f " '- in V, f X fi f ' pr' ,,,... . .1 ISAAC CATHENDAR HINES Kinston, N.C. np..- .Z , 'U' 2' -q""' HERBERT M, HARRINGTON, JR. Wilmington, Del. A ' as .P ug, ,X E iff? y, i 5 , fb E, , , MARGENE LOUISE HEATH Winston-Salem, N.C. af? -Cv' ,Q- Af SYLVIA CATHERINE HINES Fountain, N.C. ""' 1 "" 1 "" 11- If X X i PJ' Qu-il' '11 'P' C57 KENNETH HUGH HOOKS Cary, N.C, WILLIE ROSS HOUSTON Wartsmith A.F,B,, Michigan ..,. .. LL L ,Ti ra-aes. fvr' .." X . --. :V JAMES KEITH HARRIS Goldsboro, N.C. I 4--"' I .XX CAFIOLYN SUE HEFQRING Albertson, N.C. MICHAEL HUGH HINNANT Goldsboro, N. C. N. ,H 5 1-wr ENOCH ARREN HUGHES Goldsboro, N.C. - '11-.gf bl I - Z' . ,fl Q.-, G A' ' Q 4-4 Q X ff' YU Y wx ' l X i I GARRY DURAN HUNT BRENDA FAYE INGRAM FRED ALBERT ISRAEL DIANNE SUSAN JACKSON Henderson, N.C. Mount Olive, N.C. Grifton, N.C, Pink Hill. N.C, .. A , I f 1 A i A 8 , ' '. rig. h J' N W . .X : - ,I 5.-9 G 'r 4 5 X -'1 L' '1 .W ' ' . " , .4-1 ., -lu W N.- . I p A ' , ,,.J' L L1-4 S HY.-il 7 Qxx x. ,if s , ' . . .-.ne E: H , , Claudia Dempsey, Elaine Heath and Margene Heath find that Cheryl Edwards' guitar helps to break the monotony of a long weekend at the Main Dorm. "' ' 'Q wav' JACKY CLAUDE JAFQMAN CHARLES RANDALL JENKINS Kll'1Sl0fi, N. C. Tarboro, N, C. 1'?'fvW A 1 f . ,, rr?-6-1 ,,,. X? MANLEY RONALD JENKINS ANNA KATHRYN JOHNSON New Bern, N.C Smithfield, N C Freshmen --149 ,VA rv- Q' lb in l IRA JEFFERSON JOHNSON Rose Hill, N.C, MARY FRANCES JONES Snow Hill, N.C. ,9- T5 f MVA -MX IQ... r X LLOYD KEEN, JR, Mount Olive, N.C. OLlVE FAYE KENNEDY Mount Olive, N. C. -u 1 . X X - it Q Resident girls take advantage ol the study rooms in West and Hart Dorms. 150 - Freshmen ffvlr- I-v-Y K5 in Q Y' BRODIE LEE KEARNEY LOLA RUTH KEARNEY Goldsboro, N.C, Snow Hill, N.C. "'6s1 -gf: GLENN EVERETTE KORNEGAY DONALD STAN LANGDON Mount Olive, N.C. Goldsboro, N.C, .nf - l STEVEN MARK LANGSTON CONNELLY RUDOLPH LEE Goldsboro, N. C. Dunn, N. C. x, EN., Q 9' JAMES EDWARD LEE RICHARD WARREN LEHMAN Burlington, N.C. Fairfax. VB. 43 , rv--. . .rg 5 E'-.1 u I -is ' NJA DALLAS ANDERSON LEWIS Goldsboro. N. C, X u, g CYNTHIA SUE MANNING Bethel, N.C. ' y i rj, JULIAN LAVON MATTHEWS Goldsboro, N. C. .l NETA OLIVIA MAYO Goldsboro, N. C. . , .X , G'-' X. .I , ,J fi 4 I I I IDA ELIZABETH LEWIS Sneads Ferry, N,C. gi x t. u -V, ' uv D- etfq.. 6' Y ry I f REBECCA LOUISE MANNING Spring Hope, N.C. Yixifs QSO? . J'- 'Vx Af' LOUIS ALFRED MAURO Goldsboro, N. C. , 5 'ws' X' . ,-'fz'.:2'f-Sissy. - ,, SEN," g z 1. icy: 3,1 Qt :rp Q K-sys Q-X-Ng N ,, Q' 1 'Ns ,1 z . a . Vi 50" , .f,:.- A EARL WESLEY MCCUTCHEN Goldsboro. N. C. me ., va 3- ' fs Uh , , aw .N fs. ,J , fb ,E HENRY DOUGALD MACMILLAN Teachey. N. C. WILLIAM TYRONE LUCAS Lillington, N.C. ne, 'T ,xx-F W MARY LOU MASSEY Mount Olive, N.C. GROVER DOUGLAS MASSEY Goldsboro, N.C. f' . ,NN x X J' EUTICE RAY MAYO JAMES ALFARD MAYO Fremont. N. C, Conetoe, N. C. THE FIRST FINAL EXAMS for the freshmen at Mount Olive College pose quite a few prob- lems for all concerned. There are always ques- tions and doubts, hopes and fears. Here the differences between college and high school really show. Previously the student has been pampered and shelteredg now he must stand behind his work. The exams are difficult, but results can be rewarding. Freshmen -151 M SQ., I .I , ,Q '-c:""" I .V,.A N . 44"" 'X vw X 7 ' , f , "' 4- I ' ff' WI N '+R f ' ,I , 'V f - I' P I f 6 I . --M r .- V ' A I- so ,I ' 4' . - 'R . N. ,X -Q... Q ' x .f I I -1 ' JANICE CAROL MCINVILLE Rockxngham, N.C. Q' 11,17 KARL EARL MILLER Goldsboro. N.C. A' eg-. 1. fa-- WILLIAM SHUFORD NEWSOME Goldsboro, N.C. . if .Mx-nn ,, Q. 30" "R'l ROY JOHN PARKER Goldsboro, N. C. 152 - Freshman HENRY CICERO MERRITT, JR. Warsaw, N. C. 1 I ,,. XX. LORETTA DAIL MIDGETT Columbia, N.C. -. I f- . , 5 fi? , 54 I-10 f ". ,Q---Q HORACE KNOVVLES MODLIN Washington, N.C. I , 4 ,. x Aw Q3-1 GEORGE NORWOOD NORRIS, JR. Pink Hill, N. C, X X X ., Q.. -' I- 1-' Y '- . - -- '..1'T:TQ Q ,xv X X- s-.eva-Q of v . . x w N yr., . N.,-,, A X wx- -...xx L ,M . xt, w r - X C W X X X 'N X f X is ff . -9 ,I Qf- ,va i 4... " ARCHIE GLENN PARRISH Princeton, N. C. RONALD LYNN MONTGOMERY Whitsett, N.C. N ix A f 'N T232 533-xsxr ' N X N , - A - , ,Ek I QA: . 4 . - -- 'f'3'9?fEfAf . :I . bt 'XX x'ii" gQ' r-ta'-f -, X xy 1 P . I- IN ,J I A 'L "'7 T. 'A 'T 'I I I X I X KATHRYN GAYLORD OLIVER Morehead City, N.C. 3-1- GERALD WAYNE PATRICK Walstonburg, N. C. HAROLD JOSEPH MILLER Silver Hill, Md. '15 'mi vu BERNARD HERBERT MOORE Morehead City, N.C. Ek Z. it ., wx I Q ANNE ELIZABETH PACE Durham, N. C. x ,--i,zS.5 x L. 'vw -o-...S FRANK ALLEN PEOPLES Goldsboro, N. C. ,G .. Aim.- I ,I 77 4 fyfv- 9 riff BENJAMIN JETHRO PERSON TERRY EUGENE PILKINGTON JEANNE PRICE Goldsboro, N.C. Goldsboro, N.C. Seven Sprrngs, N.C. fi. sad Q Margene Heath's "rah-rah-rah" resounds as she urges the Trojans to victory, .km A ffs f' - Q' F -,,, ' ge KATHRYN SUE RAPER ROBERT ANGUS RAY. JR. MARGARET JANE REYNOLDS Wilson, N.C. Smithfield, N.C, NorIh East, Md. 115 'wr R1 1 LINDA ROSE PRICE Selma. N.C. ' Qs ax. YL, NIDAL RAJI OUB'EIN Jerusalem, Jordan ,Lg F' V '.d I nl. a JT I DEBORAH LEE OUINN Beulavulle, N. C, 5. QI A 5 CHRISTINE ANN RICE Sea I.eveI, N C Freshmen -153 ,-524i , f,, - .y.r1g,l'5' if ' I 51554 L . fl it T ' ' 3' J T L' I .. :- K :VN '. i 'C' CLAUDETTE HOUSE FREDERICK ALLEN HOUSE JANET HOUSE HICHAHD MANLY SCOTT Calypso, N, C. Albertson, N. C. Kinston, N. C. Warsaw. N. C. Yflwlxvoii' X . ,.gs'.-'rd' if I Q 5 N 'X mx X X ' x X Naoko Yamazaki brings a flare of the Orient to the Mount Olive Campus by teaching Edith Davis, Lottie Dry, Phyllis Sullivan and Kay Trott a native dance. -av--f' DALLAS MCCOY SIMMONS ALVAH BLAIR SLAUGHTEFZ Columbia, N,C. Newport. N.C. 154 - Freshmen aff' Q 1 I EJ. BHENDA KAY SMITH Vanceboro, N, C. , 'sa -Q - T .,, HOWAHD DALEY SEYMOUR Princeton, N. C. N. X ELIZABETH LUCILLE SHUMAKEH Blanch, N. C. iff ' P5 1 BHENTON SMITH Deep Hun, N.C, CAROL THOMAS SMITH Kinston, N.C. 'SS -1, ,I x, i x I, CYNTHIA HARRIS SMITH Seven Springs, N.C. ,,..1-., fm ,E AAAI X MARY RACHEL SOUTHERLAND Goldsboro, N. C. K2 DONALD WAYNE STILLEY Trenton, N. C, LOOKING BACK on the first year of college as it now nears its completion, the freshman has a variety of experiences to mull over in prepa- ration for next year. No matter what tran- spired during that past year, he would not trade it for all the world. Soon the stay at Mount Olive College will be half over, and as he ponders the future, the memory of this year will be with him. 09 CLARENCE TERRY SMITH Goldsboro, N. C. R Off' A k""v if in 3 I6 if as I ,I ,f -A '-1 .wr is . , rx! I ' 'TER-N X "W Q.: X tl if . I gi it x I 2 STEPHEN GRAY SMITH Dudley, N. C. MEREDITH DELILAH SMITH LaGrange, N. C. LINWOOD OLIVER SMITH Goldsboro, N. C. 'Zi' ,- I . A' X ' ky ee' ' ,Q dr- -f -X' ,,,. JAMES THOMAS STEWART Buies Creek, N. C. EDMUND JOSEPH STEWART Goldsboro, N.C. ALLISON RUSSELL STAGER Durham, N.C. 'met Keg 'Q' -jx' I 6-'ETH . I TROY CLIFTON STOCKS PHYLLIS ADELAIDE SULLIVAN BECKY JO SUMNER Havelock, N.C. Plymouth, N.C. Ahoskie, N C. Freshmen -155 ' ' .j...li-tititle 'N 2 Q I 1 I i . GLORIA LORRAINE SUTTON Mount Olive, N. C. ,.... 4 nv- S: .' x',! I X ff' 11.1 DONALD BRUCE TAYLOR Kinston, N. C. XML Q 2 i X ' I 1 XL -X LYNDA KAY TROTT Jacksonville, N. C. 1' Sl' 'N A, its .TX XA Tw' lv' Q. ef X il.. IJ.. . . LAURA ANN SUTTON Calypso. N. C. T it x - if . kj., ,X ...f Y ' i , X . I , I JOYCE ANN TAYLOR Mount Olive. N. C. A 'SS Q QL S - - V 'XM-e . RONALD GLENN TURNER Mount Olive, N.C. fn AWN? ROBERT EMMETT VOGT, JR. WILLIAM HENRY WALTERS Bailey. N. C. 156 - Freshmen Orrum, N. C, 331 'T' IRVIN RICHARD SWAIN, JR, Columbia, N.C. CYRUS ROSE TALTON Pikeville, N. C. ' R ' i S., , --tweak .K A 48 f lt .Ig nr +. ig. V. -.. 1-1fX N- " 5,,,- ' -A 1 .ffl L ' Ai I .f PAMELA ELIZABETH THOMAS Holly Ridge, N. C. HARVEY PRESTON THORNTON, JR Mount Olive, N. C. if 4 ' ,,,r-- t I N.- sb- WILLIAM EARL TYNDALL GENE CORNELIOUS VANDIFORD Dover, N.C. Mount Olive, N.C. X . Linda Graham and Lottie Dry check their mailbox before supper. Letters mean a great deal to freshmen away from home for the first time. ii , .4 .-, TT ffm' 0 J 'B I S' -vx at Q- -.1 ij 71,7 Y A. ' I ALVIN ASHTON WATKINS DOROTHY ANNE WELLS EMERSON RAY WELLS Goldsboro, N. C. Bailey, N. C. Wilson, N. C. ' ' 'X-' 1 "'x .Q STEVEN ASTOR WHITT Grifton, N. C. L :fs "5 -1 A Y N., A -- .X t x Y QLLL , ,X PAMELA ROSE WOOD Four Oaks, N.C. .,-J' N NAOKO YAMAZAKI Tokyo, Japan gc' r N '59 , .L '," .xuy RT".-E I Q F A " 'Q,r"'-vff08Ti K I, X 'rig' vLA,r I A ,aI5-' glw . -, ,,...- ,- -- Ls 'X' ' . . Nj EQ? f' K L P 9 L jX A. . A A I If A If , BRENDA CAROL WILLIAMS ARLENE CLARENCE WILLIAMSON Four Oaks, N.C, Clinton, N.C. fy. I., MH Adjusting to dormitory life can be a problem. Lorraine Sutton, Sandra Bogue and Janet Rouse rush toward home as Saturday classes end. BARBARA LYNN WHITFIELD Mount Olive, N. C. ,.. WS 'V P v MARY LOU WINDLEY Aurora, N. C. C ,qrr CHARLES DALMER WOODARD Goldsboro, N. C. JfT,,.tR 'np -an-vp' ' 4, f LUCINDA TAYLOR YELVERTON Stantonsburg. N. C, Freshmen - 157 P' 'If ISTENING To THE VOICE OF ouk PATRONS: ADVERTISEMENTS g I1 . fb' 54 . 1' "c-fl-' 1- f .gf - ,J I -a.wgA,f?T,, , ,Z , JAGL:-' -ZLL 5.. J, ,ff-fa1 j ,..0'I A 1' Qu 0 1 vs- 'I .kk .', .,, ! Y !'e,r 1 Pi'- 'Hipaa in ,,x,,.Q: T" 2:5554 . .LVL-.f. 1 ... r .sv- Cf' -EXW 35-' EQ,i'f'1"-'-f ,gk .,,-,, .A , ,,,.4.-,811 V, J L, ,,,,b,'+.""' V :-LJ ' - 4. 'kg ' we: , , - , T' X-LQ. , g..-ANP A A-1' f 2 125.1 . ,- v X -M, . 15- ' I I 1 4 4 ,fl . lu 5, A-.y,:+. fx - f. - xi. 5 - . 1 rl-11-:4-ag' ki -if--'iv wsif I' ' 4 f"n- W! ,..J, ,, . I .f he rv-un, -Q' n I' 1 sm lr 5 'S W. A THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE CONVENTION of ORIGINAL FREE WILL BAPTIST CHURCHES J. W. Everton . Willis Wilson .. C. H. Overman Oscar Webster Rom W. Mallard commends Mount Olive Junior College tor Its Achievements in the Field of Higher Christian Education As the Convention that tirst gave lite to Mount Olive Junior College, we are proud ot our tine institution. OFFICERS Robert May Walter Reynolds Willie Renfrow r....... President A . . Vice-President ....,... Secretary Assistant Secretary ....... Treasurer FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS BUDDY'S JEWELRY m sf Watch and jewelry re- I In fat? 4' pair Alll r' I P "f-X, . mes o ewe r . A M I Y Located a+ Ayden, Norlh Carolina, lhe Free Will :WS Baplisf Press plays an aclive pari in 'the Iiierary pub- Iicalions of Mount Olive College. The mon+hIy NEWS- LETTER, prinled by 'Ihe press, is distributed Ihroughouf fhe nafion for 'Ihe benefif of our supporters, alumni, and prospedive students. The FREE WILL BAPTIST PRESS is organized fo disfribufe all church relafed Iiterafure. Mount Olive, North Carolina BE SURE WITH PURE Goldsboro, North Carolina ROGER DAVIS MILLS OLD FASHION CORN MEAL Deep Run, North Carolina GIBSON'S DRUG STORE Carolyn Herring and Mike Withers select a steak from DEL MONTY'S. Walgreen Agency -' We DEL MONTY'S STEAK HOUSE Goldsboro, North CBFOIIDEI Ggldgbgro, North Carglina Advertisements 3161 DUMAS I GIDDENS Olt CO. GlDDEN'S JEWELRY STORE .ffitx FUSSELL'S SOUTHERN fmklfgow BELLE RESTAURANT QE ' : iw' Xxx 52 Goldsboro, North Carolina wooTEN on AND FUEL SOUTHERN COMPANY + so b O NOVLLI CaI'Olif'l8 l if in if A M C S CHERRY AND SONS O h MEN S APPAREL SHOP P SOUTHERN BELLE TEXACO T P I d Golds o 0 I l G I Mount live Nort Carolina I "Clothes Make the Man" E S REL X , l R MouNr ouvia L f- 1 A SAVINGS AND LOAN ifm L 5, sf r i 1 Al nes-rgutngru A Q V W' Q , l H 4-VV 'Y Organized since 1919 fgiil my ' 1 - I i' Phone 458-4129 K -J -L ' .lil T ' lf" J Post Office Box 111 Center-Main Streets l .A - - 'L' 2 . . i l ' Mount olive, North Carolina O gf ' Y BELLE MOTEL ln.. iw :J :il 2 lx x l - N 1 -.I . ,AI . Gomsao o I i ' I - 1: 3 "f I , . ..: -. 1 " E " Ili li -Illli-Q - I 115515 .,. A , ,,,-1 K!,-f' i fl ij- ' Serving Eastern Carolina for 34 years ROBINSON'S DRUG STORE Get your cosmetic and drug needs from FtOBlNSON'S. Enjoy their fountain service while you are shopping, Goldsboro North Carolina AND HEATH'S RESTAURANT X For the best food eat at l L HEATH'S l l The SOUTHERN BELLE serves Mount Olive and travelers with l courteous service and modern facilities. GOldSbOl'O North Carolina i Ad'erl:5er1'1EnZS -163 CALYPSO PLYWOOD coMPANY, INC. LlL be I I tflili ii - - I ' 5 :. lil?-Q 33- Ill 5 flli!Lil , .- , at Ph 658-2545 f f 'A' EM" " .' 5 'T-234 one I A X ! ln V lrigwhgl +V! m ell-1 V . SMITH BROTHERS Dudley, North Carolina BILL PATTERSON FURNITURE CO. BILL PATTERSON 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 ol An aerial View of CALYPSQ PLYWOQD COMPANY furniture to meet the excellent taste of their clientele. Calypso 15-I-Ad erls rn nl VINSON'S DRUG COMPANY Complete line ot Lumber and Building Materials Dependable Home Remodeling 134 West Walnut Street Goldsboro , North Carolina North Carolina THOMPSON 8. FRANCIS IGA ,Ar R! , .t fn. i l-tx "Friendly Service and Good Prices" ls our Motto Mount Olive North Carolina COX BROTHERS WHOLESALE Mount Olive North Carolina GARNER BROTHERS Mount Olive, North Carolina 1 i Mike Bennet, Sam Adams, Richard Lehman, and Bill this new Frigidaire is a "real steal" for the dorm. Baldree think KRAFT'S STUDIO ONE OF THE SOUTH'S BEST For the convenience of the former Mount Olive College students KRAFT'S STUDIO keeps all student portrait negatives on file MR. CHARLES M. KRAFT Master of Photography West James Street Mount Olive North Carolina Advertisements -165 IA,'l,:'! I V -h I A 'fl X ft k"AA i tl ,I , I "wif IW , I MOUNT ouvs TRIBUNE -r ' bi' f J 1 I r ' I?" ff' I A VAN ROEKEL FLORIST W! - Owner lwilsfju Johnnie Van Floekel U4 518 East Nash Street Goldsboro, North Carolina SIMMON'S HARDWARE Dutch Boy Paints Everything from A to Z The store with plenty of parking space Phone OL 8-2251 Mount Olive, North Carolina 156-Adyertisements 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 College. Both the students and faculty recognize the invaluable service rendered and commend the TRIBUNE for its support of our college. Our appreciation to MISS VERDIE DAVENPORT Deep Run, North Carolina JOHN PATTERSON FURNITURE COMPANY "For Furniture you can be proud of" Mount Olive, North Carolina ST. W D' ci-ioics Ag?fITf'T.. 9- -IPI com QUALITY "" " 4:1 , .jr 5.3, ',,,......- 49'-1 4. '-s J ' ,wromnixln 'xv 5.2-L--,--"' ' ' X -' C v at-nl-"" n aunt riionum X 1 1 COBLE- WAYNE DAIRY Goldsboro North Carolina WAYNE GI-A55 AND TIRE WITHERINGTON-THOMPSON INSURANCE AGENCY 113 South Breazeale Avenue D - Persons looking for automobile, fire, life, bond. theft, or Mount Olive, North Carolina 4 u , l comprehensive insurance with personal service by an estab- lished firm which has been serving Mount Olive for a number of years should see WITHERINGTON-THOMPSON INSURANCE AGENCY located at 110 West James Street, Mount Olive. SMITTY'S DRIVE-IN Dairy Products Fountain Drinks Sandwiches SMlTTY'S DRIVE-IN offers a refreshing treat to the students at Mount Olive College, HOME FURNITURE Our appreciation to , , , MR. 8. MRS. PERRY BLIZZARD Home Furnishings, Maytag and Kelvinator "We service what we sell." Deep Run' North Carolina Mount Olive, North Carolina WDM: f ' 'E L , 22- .r' A 1 ui.: QM Ja , 1 CLINIC DRUG ' , ' :P 4.31 -, ', ' " t . X ' . , 9- ,ia COMPANY " dbg '4 1 .- I r y Ili ii I F 37' if Y L X ' "" X K 9 Qzxlj - ' f C like , . K 35.1 25 1 V li Lottie Dry, Kaye Trott, and Ruthie Webster i 1 - i .wt f' Q' x N " ' ' fl take time out for a delicious cone of in ' V TI , V- buttered almond ice cream, one of the L ily'-hilvor 1 I MM 4 many flavors you can find at the Clinic 'rye' ' i DruQ Store. Q 1254! A ' Mount Olin' 5 r i i if L ,V X ' 'HQ L, ' L North Caroliim Ad 'ertisemenls -16' 1 - ' Belk E lets ., 0 AX In jf, E V "Your Shopping Center" Mount Olive North Carolina xxx xx ri VX ' o no o fy byt rBEi.K TYLERS P 9 ' . NEUSE TRACTOR COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina W. P. MARTIN GROCERY AND HARDWARE Mount Olive, North Carolina SEABOARD LOANS Goldsboro, North Carolina SEARS, ROEBUCK and COMPANY ROSE'S.STORE Goldsboro, North Carolina Mount Olive, NOFUW Carolina I WHITE STORE Mount Olive, North Carolina IN ootosuono EVANS ABATTOIR Custom Slaughtering and Wholesale Meats Mount Olive, North Carolina E. A. SOUTHERLAND Accountant Mount Olive, North Carolina PERCY BRITT GROCERY Mount Olive, North Carolina WATER'S AMERICAN As you travel, ask us Calypso, North Carolina WDJS RADIO STATION 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 Among the announcers of WDJS is Stewart Humphrey. student of Mount Olive Junior College. a former an HEILIG-MYERS COMPANY Furniture and House Furnishings Goldsboro, North Carolina BEN FRANKLIN REALTY 8. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina WOMACK ELECTRIC COMPANY Phone 723-1701 Goldsboro, North Carolina BROGDEN SUPERETTE Route 3 Mount Olive, North Carolina Egg! !'!?!IfL?'-'-I 'K - - n "'- -gs-.. '1-'- -Q, ..- ,M Ad I t - 169 1. 70 - Advertisements "fl-1.1411 'Wil "'-s.,,w 'W -s-,. MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY The MOUNT OLIVE PICKLE COMPANY takes pride in its products which are distributed throughout the eastern half of the United States Q by its own fleet of delivery trucks. It processes a wide variety of Q cucumber delicacies, including sour, sweet, dill, sweet chips and strips, kosher dills, Polish dills, and numerous other taste-tempting delights. The pickle-packing paradise of Mount Olive always remem- bers its hometown college and its role in higher education. MOUNT OLIVE AUTO PARTS Mount Olive, North Carolina ARMY SURPLUS STORE Mount Olive, North Carolina FASHION SALON Goldsboro, North Carolina KORNEGAY GAS SERVICE Mount Olive, North Carolina PERKINS MOTOR PARTS Goldsboro, North Carolina WAYNE BIBLE AND BOOK STORE Goldsboro, North Carolina SUMMERLIN ELECTRIC Mount Olive, North Carolina THE HUB Goldsboro, North Carolina ISAACS KAHN Goldsboro, North Carol WALKER SEED AND HARDWARE Mount Olive, North Carolina BRYAN AUTO SALVAGE Goldsboro, North Carolina EVANS USED CARS Mount Olive, North Carolina JUNIE STRICKLAND Calypso, Nor MUSIC AND SPORTS, INC. Goldsboro, North Carolina JOHNSON COTTON COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina BOWEN'S GROCERY CATES PICKLE SAM JERNIGAN 8. SON COMPANY Faison, North Carolina GLENN S. MARTIN DRUG COMPANY "You can save with safety at this REXALL STORE" Mount Olive, North Carolina ANDERSON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL Awnings beautify the home as well as protect it. Metal drainage gutters around the perimeter 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 expedient, prompt service. -A liwl I WILSON MOTOR COMPANY 6,1-4 i I l 201 East Ash Street Goldsboro, North Carolina ALBRITON'S JEWELRY I eq s W9 Crystal, fine China. Jewerly, Watch "mi " X repair, Hand E Engraving Mount Olive, North Carolina Mount Olive, North Carolina Our appreciation to VICTORY WAREHOUSE Goldsboro, North Carolina 5AlUE'5 WARD VENDING "Carolina's Largest Bridal and Fmma' Shop" Goldsboro, North Carolina Goldsboro, North Carolina s EDUlFBlQ.lff. I - .lx W- Irv- A 5 Rouse s SUPERETTE MW, GO,dS,,0,0 . ' ' I, gli fl l,ig Calypso, North Carolina '-- -" 2- L" North Carolina McFATTER WOODWORKS 5 i Alex McFatter, Owner Complete Cabinet Work and Mantles 2013 North U.S. 117 Highway Goldsboro, North Carolina Elaine Bracey and Lib Frances inspect a new kitchen built by McFATTER WOODWORKS. DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY GARRIS JEWELERS Goldsboro, North Carolina Goldsboro, North Carolina WAYNE UPHOLSTERING MONTGOMERY WARDS Goldsboro Goldsboro, North Carolina North Carolina Ad I 1 -173 A. L. JACKSON GROCERY Phone 658-3744 FI M O N C HARRY KENNEDY'S STORE Mount Olive, North Carolina WEIL-CREECH OIL COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina SUTTON'S RADIO 8. T.V. SERVICE WFIp AIIMK fTl Route 4 Mount Olive, North Carolina PERRY HALL'S GROCERY Mount Olive, North Carolina CAROLE'S FLORIST Mount Olive, North Carolina Our appreciation to DR. A. J. BULLARD, JR. Mount Olive, North Carolina TAYLOR CHEVROLET, INC fe I BhD p dClS k 967 C Snow Hill, North Carolina rl xv.. l i l i GINN BUILDERS SUPPLY Phone OL 8-4648 Mount Olive North Carolina W. F. HALL'S GROCERY Mount Olive, North Carolina WAYNE AND HAROLD TEXACO Mo t Ol' North Carolina LANE'S ESSO SERVICE STATION nas M dM1 T pC pl Bk s Cb np g Mount Olive, North Carolina GENE LEE'S FOODTOWN Mount Olive, North Carolina J.S. JORDAN 8. SON Mount Olive, North Carolina TURNER INSURANCE AGENCY Your INDEPENDENT Insurance Agency M tOl N th C I MADE-RITE Sunbeam BAKERY .AY 'Ui -r- 3-.P ,.,.P 'gags-Lf' lfii,i' f ,gJ-- iii? QL if V77 ,JT-3 .T- YTL.,-.E .,,.z. ln order to obtain fresh baked bread, rolls, and cakes, Eve Mullen depends on MADE-RITE SUNBEAM quality bakery products. ., ------.una-v.--.-..-..-..-...,..., , .. . . For bread with that home baked taste, 5 e VV": ' g get MADE RITE SUNBEAM. f W ' Q' , ws ALWAYS FRESH! W M 5 ,.,, ' IEI xg? A.'. E X ' ' A I 3 f a E Whipped Goldsboro North Carolina 'TE - Adve-rnsernenls MICKEY'S PASTRY SHOP A ic Qgvggitcff L , PXsrrziES 212 North Center Street Goldsboro, North Carolina FIRST CITIZEN'S BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE DAIRY Carolina All Star Products Mount Olive, North Carolina Our appreciation to MR. D. F. ODOM, JR. Mount Olive, North Carolina ACE MOVING AND STORAGE COMPANY AGENT FOR UNITED VAN LINES Goldsboro, North Carolina SEROTTA'S Headquarters tor John Meyers and other Traditionally approved apparel Goldsboro, North Carolina Our appreciation to DR. H. B. KORNEGY, JR. Mount Olive, North Carolina l 200 West Walnut Street Goldsboro, North Carolina Adtertisemenls-177 rl' tw girl KADIS, INC. Mount Olive North Carolina JONES COOLING WILBER'S BARBECUE AND HEATING Goldsboro Goldsboro, North Carolina North Carolina R 8: H OIL COMPANY Conoco Motor Oils and Greases Full-O-Pep Gasoline Kerosene . . . Fuel Oils Goldsboro, North Carolina C. L. SNIPES MOTORS, IN CENTER STREET ESSO Mount Olive North Carolina RONALD SASSER BODY Goldsboro North Carolina Our appreciation to DR. THOMAS E. SHAVER C. F d .. WUIREII i ..-.-.E l F I VT' wa ' N1 1 g s- N Thunderbird Goldsboro, North Carolina V8 A l Mount Olive, North Carolina K l. 'l .TT i ri BANK 0F MOUNT O'-'VE LEWIS DRUG COMPANY Mount Olive, North Carolina Branch Offices i C Iyp o and Seven Springs, N. C. Y f' 5TYXAo, I -' iiiiii' , 'lv i wlU5:gi DEWEY BROTHERS, INC. Y F dy H B R s 90 d g S Mount Olive, North Carolina Goldsbo North Carolina MOUNT OLIVE SPECIALIZED MANAGEMENT Q GRIFFIN'S DRY CLEANERS SERVWES 5 J Turlington enjoys the milk provided by the school cafeteria, G'0'dSb0'0 t SHOE REPAIR North Carolina Mount Olive North Carolina l l CLYDE REAVES 3- FERTILIZERS T""G"EN' AND SEED HCKEN Mount Olive Mount Olive North Carolina North Carolina Advertise 179 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION St I y H ll P d t Ed d M I V P d t M M y Lots G dy C p d g S t y M Bertre Ann S d FZ d g S I y Mrs. Linda W, Futch T Th as Bruce Dudl y R p I t t C II g B d OF MOUNT OLIVE COLLEGE f ffl' IGA FOODLINER Lff3kfgfg1Afff M Th pr f BETTEFII d d I AALQSQQN , Mount Olrve K f ,f ' If N North Carolina N jigxfttfxx IDYI 1 FIN I I I If FIRST NATIONAL BANK QI If 7 X EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA X g go better - WIII OK AAA- XA W or to Mount Olive ' Drmh I d under auth h CSa6CgacC3am ' O C North Carolrna on NG co CLIFTON TIRE SERVICE Mount Olive, North Carolina - GEDDIE ICE COMPANY Mount Olive North Carolina 1 WORLEY TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE C OI Q ROYAL ELECTRESS 3073 C S OB 96 Gdb N C DUPLIN FACE VENEER COMPANY Advertisements -181 Compliments of BORDEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY Goldsboro, North Carolina McKEE OIL COMPANY E. J. POPE 8. SON '-'P- GHS Mount Olive Gasoline, Fuel Oil North Carolina Mount Olive, North Carolina BLIZZARD AND HOME MILLS, INC. Phone 658-2402 Mount Olive, North Carolina MARY LOU'S BEAUTY SHOP BIRD OIL COMPANY Mount Olive Automatic fill-up services for all types of fuels North Carolina 9, N df' . '. and oils. WAYNE TIRE COMPANY Rvcappillg - Yulcanizing - New Tires Ili YYY RES-Zflfn -:- P. O. BOX 1026 NURTII 1LARUl,INA'S l"INljST RECAPPERS MT. OLIVE IHGHWAY Mount Olive, North Carolina W. W. FEED SERVICE MURRAY C WILLIAMS LESLIE R WHITTED Purina Chows and Sanitation Prod Mount Olive, North Carolina TYNDALL FUNERAL HOME NEWTON GROVE DRUG COMPANY Newton Grove Old Highway 55 East l North Carolina Mount Olive, North Carolina MORRIS A. SWINSON OIL AGENCY Farm and Home Service Phone OL 8-2478 Mount Olive, North Carolina MURRAY SUPPLY COMPANY OU' aPP'eC'a"0'l to Mmm, Qlive DR. JAMES LEE North Carolina Mount Olive, North Carolina Y Q HARRELL'S HOUSE MOVING Mount Olive, North Carolina gf f" Phones: 658-3842, ess-2073 FIRST CITIZENS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY SUI? G IN 4 5' 'Q- S' Maxnrnum F5 ,, sn5,ooo -.c Z Insurance 3 ,A F Ea h U D p l " Q 9 + Mfmatg Complete Bank ng Service Newton Grove Our appreciation to DR. R. H. SHACKELFORD Mount Olive, North Carolina North Carolina HEVI-DUTY ELECTRIC MOUNT OLIVE GRAIN STORAGE Dealers in Grans ot All Krnds We Have Drying Facrlrtres Mount Olive, North Carolina Post Office Box 268 Goldsboro North Carolina DIVISION OF SOLA BASIC INDUSTRIES I6-I AI VI" I X vm-mxxxug E111 ...E Y 7,7,7,, NORTH CAROLINA STATE WOMAN'S AUXILIARY CONVENTION of Original Free Will Baptists Salutes MOUNT OLIVE JUNIOR COLLEGE and Christian Service OFFICERS OF THE CONVENTION Mrs. J. W. Everton, President Mrs. Frank L. Walston, Vice-President Mrs. Clarence F. Bowen, Recording Secretary Mrs. Raymond T. Sasser, Treasurer Mrs. B. H. Jackson, Missions Chairman Mrs. David W. Hansley, Youth Chairman Mrs. Geraldine Brown, Program Prayer Chairman Mrs. Earl Glenn, Study Course Chairman Mrs, Earl Bass, Benevolence Chairman Mrs. Bill Taylor, Field Secretary ANNA PHILLIPS EDUCATION LOAN FUND COMMITTEE Mrs. Lillie Mae Sasser, Chairman COLLEGE DRIVE-IN "We specialize in good food" SHORT ORDERS SANDWICHES Mount Olive, North Carolina BARWICK'S AMERICAN SERVICE STATION Mount Olive, North Carolina , A . V I Our appreciation to Nick Settani, Linda Price. and Judy Self enioy an afternoon at ALBERT'S. ALBERT'S RESTAURANT DR- NI- NI- LOWNES Mount O'IVef North Carolina Mount Olive North Carolina Compliments of MURRAY CORPORATION YOUNG SQUIHE INC. Mount Olive, North Carolina Students take H SIIOTI GUI to chapel, 186-Ad else e ts Compliments of DR. W. H. CRUMPLER Mount Olive, North Carolina BRACK'S AUTO SALES AND SERVICE Mount Olive, North Carolina WILKIN'S EGGS Mount Olive, North Carolina Our appreciation to Cannon's Restaurant Neil Joseph's For Their Support 1 .- ., x Saturday is the same at Mount Olive College as Monday is elsewhere. E I - Zi.. r ' i ff" A FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN Courteous Service Efficient Personnel Long Term Loans Budget Saving Plan Goldsboro North Carolina tg, ' ,..,.- l 2 TWO STEPS TOWARD A BETTER FUTURE lfi-i 'i e ' -"f22sff L' I FIRST FEDERAL .1 5, I " ' . , , - -Y f v:'i"TIIL7 1-Q , .,gj5sAvLNGS 4 t.oAnt'A5soCmnoN gigs Off.,tGQI:DSBOROV 1 -' Ad t l-B7 :ffm was . 3 .,,. 3 Q- : .aff .fY'iH'3'f - 3' y 1- --' ' ,"3-.rw - --- gbryhx ADAMS, NEVADA JEAN, Route 2, Box 282, Bennettsville, South Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 French Club 23 Henderson Science Club, Secretary 23 Women's Dormitory Council 2. ADKINS, BERNARD, JR., 1101 Trent Avenue, New Bern, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Span- ish Club 1,2, President 13 Twig Staff, News Editor 13 Henderson Science Club 1,23 Class President 23 Men's Dormitory Council, Sec- retary 23 Intramural Football 1, Co-captain 2. BAKER, MARY FRANCES, 426 Pittman Drive. Greenville, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Bap- tist Student Union, Secretary-Treasurer 23 Twig Staff, Typist 2. BALDREE, WILLIAM EDWARD, JR,, Route 3. Box 154, New Bern, North Carolina. French Club 13 S.G.A. 1,23 Men's Dormitory Council, President 23 Intramural Football 1. BARWICK, BRENDA CAROL, 600 East Dixie Trail, Goldsboro, North Carolina. Phi Theta Kappa 23 S.G.A. 1,2. BEAMAN, JANIE MITCHELL, Route 1. Box 356, Snow Hill, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Phi Beta Lambda, Secretary 1, President 23 May Court Attendant 13 Honor Council 1. BENNETT, MICHAEL GORDON, 1070 Fort Sumter Drive, Charleston, South Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Spanish Club 1,23 Twig Staff 23 Big Brother 2. BERK, ALAN BERNARD, 704 Forest Hill Drive, Goldsboro, North Carolina. Ohio University, 1965-19663 S.G.A. 2. BIELBY, EARL WILLIAM, 101 South Elm Street, Greenville, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Methodist Student Union 23 Dorm Council 23 Spanish Club 1,23 Free Will Baptist League 13 Sigma Sigma Sigma 23 Intramural Basket- ball 1,22 Intramural Football 23 Intramural Softball, Co-captain 2. .Nags--w-uk-Rig!!-Q ILEJ. 5 "'SQ?"'YfX'5.1IQ 7 IBB - Sophomore Credits SOPHCMORE CREDITS BROWN, LINDA DIANNE, Box 219, Micro, North Carolina, S.G.A. 1,23 Chorus 1,23 Youth Fellowship 13 Free Will Baptist Student Fel- lowship, President 23 Spanish Club 2: Twig Staff, Business Manager 23 Religious Life Committee 23 Campus Queen Pageant, Second Runner-up 23 Intramural Basketball 13 Cheer- leader 2. BRYAN, EDGAR ALLEN, 210 North Breazeale Avenue, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,2. COATES, DANIEL THOMAS, Route 1, Smith- field, North Carolina. Chorus 1,23 S.G.A. 13 Social Committee 13 Bryan Scholar 1,2. COBBS, JOHN THOMAS, 213 East Pollock Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Spanish Club 2. COKER, ALLEN O'NEIL, Ftoute 1, Box 223, Turbeville, South Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Intra- mural Football 1,2. COX, JANICE ELAINE, Route 3, Box 262, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,2. COX, LYNDA SCOTT, 511 West Station Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Hen- derson Science Club 23 Phi Theta Kappa 1,2. COX, VICTOR ED, Route 1, Goldsboro, North Carolina. Guilford College 1964-19653 Intra- mural Football 1, Captain 23 Chorus 13 S.G.A. 1,2. CROWDER, WILLIAM RANKIN, JR., Box 355, Warsaw, North Carolina. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 1964-19653 French Club, President 23 S.G.A. 23 Homecoming Committee, Chairman 23 May Day Committee, Co-Chairman 23 Chorus 23 Social Science Seminar 2. DANIELS, TIMOTHY LEROY, JR., 506 Glas- cock Street, Raleigh. North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Lettermen's Club, President 23 Phi Beta Lambda 23 Dormitory Council, President 23 Basketball 1, Captain 2. DAVIS, WILLIAM PENN, ROUTE 3, Mount Olive, North Carolina, S.G.A. 1,2. EAKES, DEWAYNE. Route 7, Box 520-A, Goldsboro. North Carolina. Kappa Chi 1, President 23 Anna Phillips Scholarship 13 S.G.A. 1,2, ESHLEMAN, WILLIAM LEE, 1504 East Elm Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,21 Henderson Science Club 1,23 Sigma, Sigma, Sigma 2. EVERINGTON, SANDRA LEA, Post Office Box 116, Deep Run, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Phi Theta Kappa 1,23 Chorus 1,21 Olive Leaves, Advertising Editor 23 Women's Dorr- itory Council, President 23 Perret Award 13 Faculty Scholarship 13 Bryan Scholar 1,23 Marshal 1,23 Outstanding Sophomore. FINK, ROBERT ALAN, 31 Marquette Avenue, Kenmore, New York. Student Government Association 1,2. FLOWERS, HOWARD RAY, 1602 Palm Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Intra- mural Basketball 2. FRANCIS, MARY ELIZABETH, 506 West John Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Olive Leaves, Advertising Committee 1,23 Chorus 13 S.G.A. 1,2. FREEMAN, SANDRA, Route 3, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Phi Theta Kappa 1,23 Chorus 1,22 Bryan Scholar 1,2, Vice President 13 Henderson Science Club, Histor- ian 23 Twig, Editor 23 French Club 13 Olive Leaves 13 Concert and Lecture Committee 23 Marshal 23 Outstanding Sophomore3 May Court 2. FUTRELL, ELTON LAMONT, Route 1, Golds- boro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Intramural Football 1,2. FUTRELL, WILMA RUTH, Route 1, Box 362. Pikeville, North Carolina. Free Will Baptist Youth Fellowship, Vice President 13 Bryan Scholar 1,23 Olive Leaves, Assistant Editor 1, Editor 23 S.G.A. Committee 13 Religious Life Committee 23 May Day, Maid of Honor 13 Campus Queen Court 23 Homecoming Court 23 Outstanding Sophomore3 Chorus 1, Sec- retary-Treasurer 2. GASKILL, JULIAN,THADDEUS, 1301 Park Avenue B, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Chorus 1,23 Spanish Club, President 1. GODWIN, LINDA JOYCE, 207 Broad Street, Wilson, North Carolina. Chorus, Student Di- rector-President 1,23 S.G.A., Secretary 13 Spivey Music Award 13 Bryan Scholar, Presi- dent 13 Phi Theta Kappa 1,23 Sigma Sigma Sigma, Secretary 23 Debate Team 23 Twig Staff 23 Women's Judiciary Council 13 Hen- derson Science Club 23 S.G.A. Honor Council 1. GRADY, JANICE FAYE, Route 1, Pink Hill, North Carolina. Peace College 1965-19663 S.G.A. 23 Women's Main Dormitory Council, Secretary 23 Campus Queen Contestant 23 Homecoming Court 2. GRANTHAM, JAMES HAROLD, Grantham. North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,2. GRUBBS, HARRY CLARENCE, Route 2. Deep Run, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Chorus 1,23 Kappa Chi 1,2. GWYN, DUANE DAVID, 413 Terrace Drive. Ayden, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Basketball 1.23 Lettermen's Club 2. HILL, RAMONA KAYE, Route 2, Box 122. Deep Run, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Span- ish Club, Vice-President 13 Twig Staff 1,23 Olive Leaves Typist 23 Steering Committee, Freshman-Sophomore 13 Campus Queen Dec- oration Committee 23 Intramural Basketball 23 Big Sister 23 Graduation Social Committee 2. HINE, MARTHA LEIGH, 1408 Peachtree Street. Goldsboro, North Carolina. Student Govern- ment Association 1,2. HINES, MAMIE GERALDINE, 601 North ln- dependent Street, Kinston, North Carolina. "Miss Congeniality," Campus Queen Court 1: S.G.A. 1,2. If - 'I 1, 't , 5. f ,E if HOLMES, TIMOTHY WAYNE, 502 North Aren- dell Avenue, Zebulon, North Carolina. Stu- dent Government Association 1,2. HONTZ, BETTY IRENE, 307 North Southerland Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S. G. A, 1,22 Henderson Science Club 2. HORNE, CLIFTON DARRELL, Route 2, Box 446, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Olive Leaves, Photographer and Sports Editor 13 Business Manager 2. HORNER, RANDOLPH NEWTON, Route 4. Box 151-C, New Bern, North Carolina. Trinity College 1964-19653 S.G.A. 1,23 Chorus 23 Sig- ma Sigma Sigma 23 Debate Team 2. HOWELL, TIMOTHY JARMAN, Route 7, Box 456, Goldsboro, North Carolina, S.G.A. 1,23 Baseball 1. JENKINS, LINDA FAYE, Box 23, Beulaville. North Carolina. Student Government Associ- ation 1.23 Henderson Science Club 2. JOHNSON, BARBARA LYNN, Route 5, Box 513, Goldsboro, North Carolina. University of North Carolina at Greensboro 1964-19653 S.G.A. 1,23 Free Will Baptist League 13 De- bate Team 23 Chorus 2. JONES, LINDA GALE, Route 1, Kenly, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Free Will Baptist Fel- lowship 1,23 Chorus 1,23 Campus Church Pi- anist 1,23 Accompanist for voice students 2. JONES, SHELBY JEAN, Route 2, Nashville, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Youth Fellow- ship 13 Free Will Baptist League 13 Phi Beta Lambda 13 Music Scholarship 23 Big Sister 2. KILPATRICK, THOMAS CLIFTON, Route 1. Box 292, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Stu- dent Government Association 1,2. KING, CAROLYN DELOIS WORRELL, Route 2, Box 159, Dudley, North Carolina. Student Gov- ernment Association 1,2. KING, JAMES LYNN, 3709 West Murray Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. Southwood Col- lege 1964-19652 S.G.A. 1,23 Intramural Foot- ball 13 Intramural Basketball 1,2. KORNEGAY, FRANCES LOUISE, 111 College Circle, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 French Club 13 Henderson Science Club 23 Methodist Student Movement, Secretary 2. LANCASTER, DAVID EUGENE, Route 4. Box 274, Rocky Mount, North Carolina. Student Government Association 1,2. LEE, JANE ANNE, 1403 East Berry Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina, East Carolina Col- lefe 1964-19653 S.G.A. 1,2. MALPASS, HANSON RUFUS, 206 North Martin Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Hender- son Science Club, Treasurer 1,23 Spanish Club 1,23 Phi Theta Kappa 1,23 Bryan Scholar 23 Chief Marshal 23 Student Government Asso- ciation, President 2. MATTHEWS, MARY PATRICIA, 2707 Carey Road, Kinston, North Carolina, Twig, Lay-out Manager 23 S.G.A., Treasurer 23 Student Coun- cil 23 Spanish Club 1. ,,f- MODLIN, ROLAND BLOUNT, JR., Route 4. Box 542D, Washington, North Carolina. Uni- versity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 1964- 19651 S.G.A. 1,2. MOODY, BRENDA CARROLL, Route 2, Box 83, Kinston, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Spanish Club 1,23 Olive Leaves, Associate Editor 23 Twig, Feature Editor 23 Outstanding Sopho- more3 Campus Queen Pageant Mistress of Ceremonies3 Decorating Committee 23 May Day Decorating Committee 2. MULLEN, MARTHA EVELYN, Route 2, Box 163, Chocowinity, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Phi Theta Kappa, Secretary-Treasurer 23 Span- ish Club 1,23 Twig, Lay-out Manager 23 Chorus 1,23 Campus Queen Pageant Decorating Com- mittee, Chairman 23 Outstanding Sophomore. MCFATTER, JOHNNY CARROLL, 701 Marigold Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,2. NEWELL, ALICE MARIE, Route 1, Box 83, Dover, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Free Will Baptist League 13 Youth Fellowship 13 Chorus 1,23 Free Will Baptist Student Fellowship 23 French Club 2. OVERMAN, ERNEST NEEL, Route 1, Box 242, Goldsboro, North Carolina, S.G.A. 1,23 Hen- derson Science Club, President 13 Men's Ju- diciary Council 13 Olive Leaves, Advertising Committee 13 Phi Beta Lambda 2. PARKER. JAMES RUSSELL, Route 3, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Student Government Association 1,2. PENUEL, RICHARD GLENN, 1204 East Holly Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Intramural Basketball 1,2. POTTS. ERNEST GUY, Route 2, Box 57, Dud- ley. North Carolina. Student Government As- sociation 1,23 French Club 1,2. POWELL, JAMES BREWER, 213 High Street. Oxford, North Carolina. Student Government Association 1,2. PRICE, JACKIE, Route 2, Box 93, Seven Springs, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Phi Beta Lambda 1: Henderson Science Club 2 92 RAMSEY, TERRY AUGUSTUS, Route 1, Box 457 Hubert, North Carolina. S.G.A. Social Committee 13 Bryan Scholar 1. ROSE, DARIUS EUGENE, Route 3, Smithfield, North Carolina. Student Government Asso- ciation 1,2. ROSS, JOSEPH BYNUM, Candlewood Drive, Raleigh, North Carolina, Student Government Association 1,23 Spanish Club 1.2. ROUSE. BRYCE OUINTON, Route 1, Seven Springs, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Kappa Chi 1, Vice-President 23 Smith Scholarship 1, SEYMOUR, BILLIE ESTHER. 1504 East Holly Street, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,21 French Club 1,23 Chorus 1,23 Dorm Council Secretary 23 Pep Club 13 Cheerleader 1,23 ln- tramural Basketball 13 Homecoming Commit- tee 2. STEPHENSON, JAMES DAVID, Route 3, Fuquay-Varina, North Carolina. Student Gov- ernment Association 1,2. THIGPEN, EMILY KAYE, Route 1, Box 225, Turbeville, South Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Spanish Club, President 23 Youth Fellowship, Secretary 23 Student Council 23 Bryan Scholar 1,23 Mar- shal 1,23 Homecoming Court 23 May Day Court 23 Outstanding Sophomore. SOPHOMORE CREDIT TILLMAN, DONALD LEE, 121 East Pollock Street, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Phi Theta Kappa, Vice President 23 Bryan Scholar 1,23 Cox Scholarship 23 Leder Schol- arship 1: Marshal 2. TURLINGTON, JACKIE MORRIS, P. O. Box 353, Maysville, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Most Valuable Player in Baseball and Basket- ball 13 First Team All-Conference Basketball 23 Lettermen's Club, Secretary 2. UTLEY, NANCY JO, 4913 North Hills Drive, Raleigh, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 French Club 13 Dormitory Council 2. UTTERSON, MARSHALL PAYNE, 213 Spring Street, Apt, 16-C, Red Bank, New Jersey. Emory University 1964-19653 Sigma Sigma Sigma, President 23 Phi Theta Kappa, Presi- dent 23 Golf Team, Captain 23 S.G.A. 1,23 Bryan Scholar 23 Outstanding Sophomore. WADDELL. GERALD RAY, 1819 Salem Road, Goldsboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Men's Judiciary Council, Secretary 13 Basketball 13 Baseball 1.23 Intramural Basketball 1,23 ln- tramural Football 1,23 Chorus 13 Phi Theta Kappa 2. WADSWORTH, JOHNNIE ROLAND, JR., Route 1, Box 77, Battleboro, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Lettermen's Club. Vice-President 23 Bas- ketball 13 Olive Leaves, Sports Editor 2. WEBER, LAWRENCE HARRY, Ill, Route 1, Pink Hill, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Sigma Sigma Sigma 23 Spanish Club 1,2. WEBSTER, RUTH ELAINE, Route 1, Box 225, Pinetown, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Twig Staff 13 Spanish Club 1,2. WELLS, EVELYN WILLIAMSON. Route 1, Mount Olive, North Carolina. Henderson Sci- ence Club, Representative 1, President 23 French Club, Treasurer 23 Debate Team 23 The Collegiate Academy ol North Carolina Academy of Science, Historian 2: Outstanding Sophomore, WELLS, LINDA KAY. Route 1, Mount Olive, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 French Club 1,2. WITHERS, MICHAEL JENNINGS, 215 Spring Street, Thomasville, North Carolina. S.G.A. 1,23 Men's Dormitory Council 2: Phi Beta Lambda, Vice-President 13 Intramural Foot- ball 1. ZURKA, GREGORY GEORGE, 17 South Malin Road, Broomall, Pennsylvania. S.G.A. 1,2. Sophomore Credits - 189 Abbott Adams , Linda Nell-33, 39, 42, 56, 142 , Nevada Jean-46, 68, 69, 128 Adams, Weylan Samuel, Jr.-24 Adkins, Bernard, Jr.--46, 127, 128, 129 Allen, Ambro Anders Edwin Keith-28, 142 se, Dennie Mae-101, 142 on, David Jellrey-50, 63, 142 Anderson, Douglas Lee-118, 142 Armstrong, David Lee-78, 79, BO, 81, 82, 83, 142 Avery, Baker. Barbara Ann-142, 145 Mary Frances-42, 62, 74, 128, 136 Baldree, William Edward, Jr-15, 46, 128, 132 Barber, Linda Faye-59, 142 Barbour, David Craig-39, 54, 55, 56, 68, 142 Barker, Roy Benjamin, Jr,-36, 74, 75, 142 Barr, Sheryl Lynn-41, 143, 195 Barwick, Brenda Carol-102, 128 Beaman, Janie Mitchell-18, 19, 22, 28, 32, 59, 132, 143 Beaman, Judy Elizabeth-143 Bell, Linda Virginia-119, 143, 194 Bell, Phil Braxton-143 Bennett, Michael Gordon-138, 146 Berk, Alan Bernard-76, 129 Bielby, Earl william-32, 42, 46, 49, 77, 129 Blackwell, Tommy Alan-68, 69, 78, 80, 81, Bordeaux, Brenda Faye-143 Bogue. Sandra-143, 157 Bracey, Doris Elaine-65, 143 Brantley, Kenneth Robert-81, 143 Braswell, James Monroe-143 Braxton, Judith Carol-195 Britt, Sandra Kaye-32, 33, 143 Brown, Brown, John David, Jr-63, 143 Linda Dianne-17, 32, 33, 41, 49, 54, 57, 60, 84, 85, 90, 129 Bryan, Bryan, Edgar Allen-129 Grover Carson, Jr,-42, 75, 76, 143 Bunnag, Nitaya-6, 41, 42, 59, 62, 143 Burress, Carolyn Sue-49, 144 Bushwi Butler, Capel, Carr, L tz, Henry William-116, 144 Kenneth Arthur-144 143 Byrd, Brenda Gayle-6, 144 Edwin Arthur, Jr.-s, 26, as, 41, 75, 144 ievius Steven-48, 56, 76, 118, 144 Clark, Robert Beeman-144 55, 56, Cleve, Mary Elaine-32, 144 Coates, Daniel Thomas-43, 56, 101, 120, 12 Cobb, John Thomas-64, 130 Coker, Allen O'Neil-130, 136 Cook, Gary Cheney-54, 144 Cowan, Phillip Kay-65, 69, 144 Cox, Janice Elaine-130 Cox, Lynda Scott-6, 69, 102, 130 Cox, V Crawto actor Ed-20, 76, 130 rd, Patricia Ann-144 Creech, Tony Keith-41, 144, 194 Crowder, William Rankin, Jr-39, 49, 56, 65, 130 Dail, James ClarkA75, 144 Daniels Timothy LeRoy-67, 81, 82, 83, 130 Davenport, Elizabeth Ann-32, 36, 56, 144 Davis, Carlton Blanchard-144 Davis, Edith Jane-46, 62, 144, 154 Davis, Emma Jean-32, 56, 145 Davis, Joseph Thomas-75, 76, 145 Davis, Roger Brento-145 Davis, William Penn-116, 130 Day, John Mtchael+56, 101, 145 Dees, Jim Lee-48, 145 Dempsey, Claudia Lee-32, 1455, 149 Drze, Elmer Thomas-75, 76, 87, 124, 145 1 90 - Student Index 4,129 STUDE T I DE van., Doster, Kenneth-32, 145 Dry, Lottie Evelyn-39, 59, 62, 146, 154 Duncan, Russell Wayne-3, 51, 53, 146, 192 Eakes, De Wayne-17, 19, 58, 130 Edmundson, Jo Ann-56, 146 Edwards,Cheryl Lillian-62, 119, 146, 149 Edwards, Donald Milton-146 Edwards, Guy Wesley-81, 82, 146 Edwards, William Franklin, Jr.-56, 58 Ellington, Penelope Blue-84, 85, 146 Elliott, Michael Hunter-56, 57, 75, 146 Ertel, Richard Fricka-117 Eshleman, William Lee-68, 131 Eubanks, William Harold-16, 146 Everington, Sandra Lea-23, 24, 46, 51, 52, 53, 56, 68, 99,100,101,102, 103,104, 131,192 Everton, Jeltrey McCoy-42, 81, 146 Fader, Robert Maynard, Jr.-38, 81, 87, 193 Fartour, Beverly Anne-38, 42, 65, 93, 95, 117, 146, 194 Farish, Linda Jean-1 '16 Ferrell, Sandra Kay-37, 147 Fink, Robert Alan-19, 118, 131, 136 Flowers, Howard Ray-5, 20, 124, 131 Ford, David-41, 56, 57 Foy, Geraldine-38, 39, 46, 84, 85, 92 Francis, Mary Elizabeth-25, 118, 131 Freeman, Sandra-24, 42, 51, 54, 55, 56, 69, 94, 100, 101,102,105,132 Fulghum, David Edward-147 Fussell, Donald Ray-49, 64 Futrell, Arnold Carson-9, 46, 49, 147 Futrell, Elton Lamont-132, 120 Futrell, Wilma Ruth-17, 18, 19, 32, 33, 50, 52, 53, 56 92, 101,105, 132,192 Galvez, Patrick Kurt-147, 194 Gardner, Judy Lynn-21, 48, 59, 132, 147 Gaskill, Julian Thad-43, 48, 56, 132 Gaskins, Ted Murray-86 Gavin, Robert Percy-58, 65, 66, 119, 141, 142,147 Gerrity, Michael Theodore-147 Godwin, Frederick Bishop-24, 26, 147 Godwin, Linda Joyce-4, 48, 56, 63, 66, 132, 103 Grady, Janice Faye-38, 93, 132 Graham, Linda Nadine-42, 147 Grantham, James Harold-43 Gray, Shelma Ruth-8, 55, 62, 65, 66, 101, 147 Gray, William Michael-147 Green, Johnny Clarke-66, 69, 147 Greene, George Darrell-65, 68 Greeson, Linda Karen-62, 101, 147 Grubbs, Harry Clarence-56, 58, 133 Grubbs, Leon Ira-28, 56, 147 Gwyn, Duane David-19, 20, 78, 80, 81, 124, 132, 133 Hallman, Connie Jean-50, 53, 56, 84, 85, 148 Harper Charles Lambert-10, 75, 148 Harper, Donna Marie-18, 19, 38, 84, 85, 93 Harrington, Herbert Maurice, Jr,-121, 148 L+, Q 7' lbvflfrl 7' milf 1: qui Harris, James Kelth-148 Harris, Tommy Woolard-9, 29, 35, 56, 103, 125 Hassell, Alma Louise-25, 38, 56, 148 Heath, Eunice Elaine-56, 148, 149 Heath, Margene Louise-32, 38, 84, 93, 146, 148, 153 Herring, Carolyn Sue-37, 96, 148 Hill, Ramona Kaye-36, 48, 52, 133, 136, 192 Hill, Ronald Earl-193 Hill, Sara Bonnie-148 Hine, Martha Leigh-36, 133 Hines, Isaac Cathendar-39, 47, 49, 56, 60, 61, 69 146, 148 Hines, Mamie Geraldine-42, 49, 89, 131 Hines, Sylvia Catherine-24, 46, 48, 148 Hinnant, Charles Keenan-24, 37, 56, 76 Hinnant, Michael Hugh-17, 42, 56, 65, 76, 148 Hodges, Millius Michael-24, 81 Hollenstein, Kenneth Joseph, Jr.-67, 76, 148 Holmes, Wayne Timothy-24, 133 Hontz, Betty Irene-133 Hooks, Kenneth Hugh-42, 14B Horne, Clifton Derrell-21, 51, 53, 134 Horner. Randolph Newton-56, 134, 195 Horton, James Seth-72, 76 Houston, Glonda Hope-42, 95 Houston, Willie Ross-72, 148 Howell, Timothy Jarman-32, 56, 64, 72 Hughes, Enoch Arren-148 Ingram, Brenda Faye-149 Israel, Fred Albert-149 Jackson, Dianne Susan-62, 149 Jarman, Jacky Claude-149 Jenkins, Charles Randall-46, 63, 149 Jenkins, Linda Faye-41, 69, 134 Jenkins, Manley Ronald-87, 149 Johnson, Anna Kathryn-32, 56, 149 Johnson, Barbara Lynn-30, 31, 41, 56, 65, 66 13 Johnson, Ira Jetterson-150 Jones, Linda Gale-42, 56, 57, 103, 134 Jones, Mary Frances-57, 134, 150 Jones, Shelby Jean-56, 57, 134 Kanavel, Glenn Thomas-74 --x-4.......,,.,- 1 Kearney, Brodie Lee-150 Kearney, Lola Ruth-150 Keen, Lloyd, Jr.-150 Kennedy, Olive Faye-52, 59, 150, 192 Kilpatrick, Thomas C.-134 King, Carolyn Delois Worrell-134 King, James Lynn-134 Kornegay, Frances Louise-24, 25, 52, 62, 69, 135 Kornegay, Glenn Everette-150 Lancaster, David Eugene-135 Langdon, Donald Stan-150 Langley, Cheryl-140 Langston. Steven Mark-150 Lee, Connelly Rudolph--150 Lee, James Edward-38, 55, 79, 146, 150 Lee, Jane Anne-135 Lehman, Richard Warren--150 Lewis, Dallas Anderson-49, 57, 146, 157 Lewis, Ida Elizabeth--151 Liddy, Vincent Xavier-69 Long, Elmer Eugene, Ill-41, 118 Longest, Daniel Cleman-117 Lucas, William Tyrone-74, 151 Malone, Wayne Douglas-19, 74 Maloass, Gloria Ann-101 Malpass, Hanson Rufus-33, 45, 46, 47, 49, 104, 135 Manning, Cynthia Sue-41, 100, 101, 102, 104, 151 Manning, Rebecca Louise-151 Massey, Grover Douglas-151 Massey, Mary Lou-119, 151 Matthews, Mary Patricia-43. 45, 45, 55, 135, 136 Mauro, Louis Alfred-76, 77, 151 Mayo, Eutice Ray-72, 151 Mayo, Neta Olivia-151 Merritt, Henry Cicero, Jr.-59, 152 Midgett, Loretta Dail-152 Miller, William Bryan-31, 101 Miller, Harold Joseph-50, 52, 53, 101, 159, 192 Miller, Karl Earl-152 Mizelle, Betty Joyce-37, 123 Modlin, Horace Knowles-56, 152 Modlin, Roland Blount, Jr.-5, 62, 136 Montgomery, Ronald Lynn-152 Moody, Brenda cerreli-aa, ae, 45, so, 52, sa, 54, 1o5, 136, 192 Moore, Bernard Herbert46, 63, 101, 152 Morris, Allen Ray-24, 25 Mozingo, Garland-42 Mullen, Martha Evelyn-36, 48, 52, 55, 56, 102, 104, 132, 136 MacMillan, Henry-38, 151 McCutchen, Earl Wesley-68 McFatter, Johnny Carroll-136 Mclnville, Janice Carol-152 Newell, Alice Marie-27, 56, 136 Newsome, William Shulord-75, 76, 77, 87, 123, 152 Noble, Douglas-41 Norris, George Norwood, Jr.-152 Oliver, Kathryn Gaylord-152 Overman, Ernest Neel-136 Pace, Anne Elizabeth-118, 152 Parker, James Russell-24, 43, 136 Parker, Roy John-152 Parrish, Archie Glenn-8, 24, 35, 101, 152, 181 Pate, James Michael-76 Patrick, Gerald Wayne-78, 81, 152 Payne, Susan Humphrey-194 Penuel, Richard Glenn-43, 49, 137 Peoples, Frank Allen-152 Person, Benjamin Jethro-153 Phillips, Robert Henry. Jr.-61 idggqa Pilkington, Terry Eugene-76, B1, 153 Potts, Ernest Guy-136, 137 Powell, James Brewer-137 Price, Jackie-137 Price, Jeanne-153 Price, Linda Rose-153 Puckett, sandra Key-32, 42, 45, 49, so, 55, se, 54, 84 85, 90, 94 oubetn, Nidal Ren-50, 53, 153, 192, 193 Quinn, Deborah Lee-42, 95, 153 Ramsey, Terry Augustus-137 Raper, Kathryn Sue-41, 153 Flay. Robert Angus, Jr.-7, 75, 118, 153 Reaves, Richard Aaron-38, 74, 79, 81, 123 Register, Dallas Christopher-42 Reynolds, Margaret Jane-153 Rice, Christine Ann-42, 153 Rose, Darius Eugene-137 Ross, Joseph Bynum-42 TUDE TI DE Smith, Stephen Gray-155 Southerland, Mary Rachel-155 Stager, Allison Russell-37, 75, 87, 155 Stephenson, James David-56, 138 steppler, Gary william-ae, 41, 67, 72, 75, 75, 87, 118 Stewart, Edmund Joseph-72, 73, 86, 155 Stewart, James Thomas-72, 73, 155 Stilley, Donald Wayne-155 F Stocks, Troy Clilton-155 Sullivan, Phyllis Adelaide-154, 155 Rouse, Bryce Quinton-58, 120, 138 Reuse. ciaudette-24, 32, 33, 47, 82, aa, 91, 154, 183, Rouse, Frederick Allen-154 Rouse, Janet-154, 157 Sasser. James Glenn-76 Scott, Richard Manly-154 Sell, Judy Carol-16, 56, 57 Settanni, Nicholas Peter-67, 72, 73, 77, 67 Sumner, Becky Jo-60, 121, 155 Seymour, Billie Esther-16, 49, 56, 68, 69, 84, 85 131, 136, 138 Seymour, Howard Daley-154 Shumaker, Elizabeth Lucille-154 Simmons, Dallas McCoy-154 Skipper, Hinton James, Jr.-40, 43 Slaughter, Alvan Blair-154 Smith, Brenda Kay-59, 154 Smith, Brenton-48, 154 Smith, Carl Thomas-155 Smith. Clarence Terry-62, 155 Srnith, Cynthia Harris-38, 56, 65, 101, 155 Smith, Linwood Oliver-28, 155 Smith, Meredith Delilah-49, 155 F Sutton. Gloria Lorraine-156 Sutton, Laura Ann-156, 157 Swain, lrvin Richard, Jr.-156 Talton, Cyrus Rose-27, 41, 67, 72, 75, 87, 156 Taylor, Donald Bruce-46, 156 Taylor, Donna Faye-49 Taylor, Joyce Ann-156 Thigpen, Emily Kaye-15, 20, 23, 38, 42, 60, 64, 92, 94, 100, 138 Thomas, Pamela Elizabeth-68, 124, 156 Thornton, Harvey Preston, Jr.-156 Tillman, Donald Lee-100, 101, 102, 116, 138 Troll, Lynda Kay-154, 156, 162 Turlington, Jackie Morris-15, 42, 55, 67, 72, 73, B1, 82, 63, 86, 87, 103, 138 Turner, Ronald Glenn-156 Tyndall, William Earl-156 Utley, Nancy Jo-5, 32, 46, 139 Utterson, Marshall Payne-11, 49, 63, 97, 101, 102, 105, 139 Vandilord, Gene Cornelious-29, 77, 156 Vogt. Robert Emmett, Jr.-38, 156 Waddell, Gerald Ray-67, 72, 76, 86, 87, 139 Wadsworth, Johnnie Roland, Jr,-52, 67, 74, 135, 139 Wainwright, Wilson Curtis, Jr.-40, 42 Waller, Rebecca Sue-145 Walters, William Henry-36, 75, 86, 87, 156 Watkins, Alvin Ashton-157 Weber, Lawrence Harry, Ill-63, 139 Webster, Ruth Elaine-64, 136, 139, 193 Weeks, Martin Ellis. Jr.-195 Wells, Dorothy Anne-157 Wells, Emerson Ray-7, 17, 75, 87, 157 Wells, Evelyn Williamson-58, 66, 68, 69, 104, 139 Whaley, Kermit Cyrus-10, 16, 46, 51, 55, 68, 192 Whitfield, Barbara Lynn-24, 52, 64, 101, 157 Whitt, Steven Astor-157 Williams, Brenda Carol-157 Williamson, Arlene Clarence-157 Windley, Mary Lou-40, 157 Withers. Michael Jennings-28, 139 Wood, Pamela Rose-60, 101, 157 Woodard, Charles Dalmer-157 Yamazaki, Naoko-56, 57, 154, 157 Yelverton, Lucinda Taylor-41, 157 Zurka, Gregory George-29, 38, 139 Student Index - 191 Much effort and diligent work have gone into the production of the 1967 edition of the Olive Leaves. Special recognition and many thanks go to San- dra Everington, advertising manager, and Brenda Moody, associate editor, who were willing to improvise and do whatever needed to be done when no one else was available. Other members of the staff who served well and deserve credit include Cy Whaley, Kaye Hill, Darrell Horne, Faye Kennedy, Johnny Wadsworth, Russell Duncan, Harold Miller, Nidal Qubein, Connie Hallman, and Jeff Anderson. I would like to take this opportunity to express my gratitude to Linda Godwin, Evelyn Wells, Dianne Brown, and Shelby Jones who assisted when we were pushed for time before a deadline. The fine pho- tography in this edition was done by Kraft's Stu- 92-Ed' 'P 9 dio. Appreciation goes to Mr. Charles Kraft, Master Photographer, for advice rendered and for a job well done. Mr. J. B. Edwards of Hunter Publishing Company deserves recognition for his guidance and ability to get a "green" staff on its feet. To Mrs. Ruth Carson, copy advisor, and Mr. John Tart, business advisor, I express my gratitude for the hours spent working on this edition. l am sure the staff joins with me in expressing deep admiration and affection for Mrs. Lorelle Mar- tin, general advisor, whose patience, guidance, and intelligence served as an inspiration to each of us. Wilma Futrell Editor-in-Chief ,I -wi J ,fu J" J' -J rl Q. X . ,. -+1 ', I 5. --1 .,. Pijk 1 , 1 Kvr -,Q ,Sgt X wifi If A sv -.lfi ff ' T J" ' , Q jBi1f9ZJ.vy,.j1" M X i-fQ!,,g.-,fix 9- 'M f- - - - ev "" 'X Zff' --Yr' , N K ,fav , x' Q .---24-441 "wff ' ,ff . f' X f"f"':f wi--'U 4 . V k .Af X wil'-7 ., wr. fi' S. 'tl 'WA " v. ': 3 . .x?,y'g'fi-gf-D. . X . ' l ' -iz ,ff-X vig ,?TSyvq59:!E,-" S' A lgfnq 5 I Ax 1, P ' . ,l ifiiu -y ,if-9 w . . 4.1 x r e'e:5i:'15e' uw fig p"Wf:f sw . 1'-xii' ' f2'32:fvf2- 'L . ---,er A .1 .'Tl,.n,, , in X ., -'H' ""'e'ff-' lua51AURM' T X f .x. JG--- A A -.., F- L9 . ., , V a Q 1 ' ' . N .. - N -f.. -, Lf' .- , -K-W.....m ,... , ' - -it '- """"u"Wil ,.....k,k, '- ---- , ' 2' --wv """' "'-- f ,.... AN 1 'W"-2-vw-,TTT--V. .,.. MW """"--Y'--W., ' - - -. ... Y gx "li f Rf ,- X .fy 194 - Conclusion 1 -Q, t v if Q i 1. 1 F Y 'ii -Ya ..v 1 , I : . I ' - I ' v ,' ' - -I . MZ J wr, -S4 .v-y fm to "irc, , . S .x Elissa ,..J.. miie N . x ' 'FM Q SNEFGQ :NFS 'N 2.515 - K sf, we 'jf'5w.QAj , I V A . .......m.., - f I1 L. YQ " -lf X' 4 Q 1 H , X T!-2955 , Conclusion -195 A door has closed behind you, And others open in the foregroundg The time has come to leave. You will make your own pathsg Free to choose, yet remaining Within the norms and guidelines Set during the slow process of maturityg Maturity and individuality that was fostered By the institution that has guided you. Thoughts will return often to the past, And especially to an intangible moment That was your college experience. H.J. M. 96-C l ' l w I 5 ga


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