Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2011 with funding from University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill http://www.archive.org/details/bluewhite1935sain The Blue and White 1935 Published by THE SENIOR CLASS Saint Augustine's College Raleigh, North Carolina LUE AND WHITE MRS B. B. DELANY y. D WHITE BISHOP B. B. DELANY In recognition of their lives of unselfish successful service and of the high esteem that we hold for them, the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-five dedicates this book to Bishop and Mrs. B. B. Delany 1UE AND WHITE FOREWORD Age and maturity in experience seem to give an authori- tative value to advice unsolicited or asked Judged by such a standard, I can only merit your consideration through sincerity. At this time you are, perhaps, too close to your tour years of college life to get the proper perspective for a worthwhile evaluation. However, some few years hence, when you have had opportunity to test the value of these years of preparation, I should like to feel that you will be able to see these values: First: A true sense of responsibility for obligations assumed. Second. The ability to make social adjustments that will enable you to be actively helpful in your com- munity. Third: A deep appreciation of the beauty of life and its meaning through a spiritual security that has given you the courage to live daily as a christian. Fourth: The inspiration to maintain a high standard of efficiency in your chosen field The knowledge that these values have come to you through your Alma Mater should make you loyal alumni, actively interested in the future welfare and develop- ment of your college. With good health and deep true living you will not fail to find happiness and success. THEODORA R. BOYD LUE AND WHITE MISS THEODORA R BOYD— Adv iser LUE AND WHITE REV. EDGAR H GOOLD, President BLUE AND WHITE ADMINISTRATION Arthur P. Chippey, M.A. E. Doreen Frost, II. A. Cecil I). Halliburton, M.A. Biology English Social Science Jessie E. Guernsey, M.A. Pearl A. .Snodsrass. M.A. History Biblical Literature and Librarian Charles H. Boyer, M.A. Dean Reginald L. Lynch, B.A. Theodora R. Boyd, II. A. French French Julia B. Delany, B.A. Cecil X. Coble. B.S. Elsie M. Cooke George Henry Mitchell, B.S. English Science Call. Prep. Registrar Men's Proctor M. II. Latham Bernice Taylor, B.S. Estella Grayson, B.S.. B.A. Dean of Women Assistant to Superintendent Assistant Librarian LUE AND WHITE Editor's Word It should not be necessary for Editors to have the last word. They should fade out gracefully without a ripple or a splash to show where they went down. This is a very mixed metaphor but may be laid to emotion. I cannot go without a word. I confess that it was with fear and trembling that I saw election time for our Annual approach. This is a public expression of gratitude for the splendid work of my staff. There has been the greatest harmony existing among all of us, enviable as well as rare For their cooperation as well as their work, I thank them all. However, the work of our Business Manager and our Class Sponsor should be cited. The business-like way in which Miss Almira Jessie Kennedy handled and directed the raising of the necessary funds for our Annual is to be commended. Last but not least is the painstaking way in which Prof. Theodora R. Boyd pointed the way whenever we needed her timely advice and suggestions. And so, we leave you. If our graduation means that our homes, loved ones, and the communities in which we may be found will benefit by our presence, we shall have accomplished our aim for the foul years spent here. As a class, we are naturally eager to promote the welfare of St. Augustine's, our Alma Mater. And you as our teachers and our friends must realize that whatever improves St. August- ine's will improve in some measure our welfare as a race. LEO LIONEL OXLEY, Editor LUE AND WHITE BLUE AND WHITE STAFF Leo L. Oxley Editor Almira J. Kennedy Business Manager :: 'i''^. ' ; Associate Staff Hki.kn C. Harris .1.-st. Editor Charles D. Keciv Circulation Manager J ( rRETCHES SlIAVLRS Asst. Adv. Manager Hi'bye E. Collins Fekxaxdo P. Ooer Stella C. Joxes Rosa L. Clark Associate Editor Typist Advertising Manager Assoc. Bits. M(ina</< j r LUE AND WHITE in LUE AND WHITE > Z) Q. < II LUE AND WHITE CLASS POEM LOYALTY A s we leave thy loving care L oyal mother, help us dare, M idst the tumult of the fight A nswer to the blue and white M ay we with thy courage stand, A nd defeat the foes of man. T numph in the hardest fight, E ach defend thy banner bright, R ise to conquer in thy might D own the ages may we tread, E ach, the pathway you have led, A nd when ends this life in night R each the heights of truth and right ANN MORGAN OXLEY. 12 LUE AND WHITE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Eric R. Clarke President ELISA A. M. OxLEY Secretary Fernando P. Oger Treasurer Class Colors: Peagreen ami Pink Motto: Reaching for the Infinite Flower: Sweet Pea 13 LUE AND WHITE SENIORS Margaret Geneva Adams Raleigh, N. C. Program Committee 3. Artemesia Bowden San Antonio. Texas Olivia Beatrice Browning Raleigh, X. C. Choral Club 2. 3, I: College Choir 2, 3, -t. Eric Rudolph Clarke New York, N. Y. Acies Club 1, 2, 3, 4-; Ferguson Club 1, 2. 3, t; Track Team 1, 2. 3, Captain 4; Vice Presi- dent Student Association 3, President 4; Secre- tary Varsity Club 4; Eta S'pma Mu Scientific Society 4; Football Manager 3, !•; Student In- structor Chemistry 4. Adele Jones Dent • Brunswick, Ga. I.es Elites Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Choral Club 3, 4, 11 LUE AND WHITE SENIORS Okay Coward Finch Wcldon. X. C. Ferguson Club 1. 2, 3; Les' Elites Chili 1 W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4j Dramatic Club 1. 2 ("■iris' Friendly Society 1; Captain Basketbal Team 1, 2, 8. Abraham Frank Gadsden Savannah, Ga. Ferguson Club 1, 2, 3, *; Aeies Chili 1. 2, 3, !■; Scroller Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Brotherhood St. Andrews 3, 4. Vera Mary Gang Galveston, Texas Class Secretary 3; Altar Guild 3, I; French Club 4. Helen Christiana Harris Cambridge, Mass. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating- Club 1, 2; Les Elites Club 3, 4-; French Club 4; Girls' Friendly Society 1, 2; Junior Auxiliary 4; President Class 3; Archery Club 2; Xegro Literary Society 2; Associate Editor I'm Staff 3, 4; Assistant Editor Blue, and White; Stu- dent Instructor French 4. Stella Christina Jones Asheville, X. C. Garden Club 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4; Pres- ident W. A. A. 4; Dramatic Club 2," 3. 4- Les Elites Club 2, 3, 4; Advertising Manager Blue and \Vhite. ^V~ / ■ ■ Si :■><- ^ m 15 BLUE AND IT SENIORS Charles Dotsox Keck Graham, X. C. Ferguson Club 1, 2. 3, 4-; Scroller Club 4; Circulation Manager Blue and White. Almira Jessie Kennedy Passaic, X. J. Dramatic Club 8; Business Manager Blve a xi) White; Ferguson Club 4; President Les Elites Club 3, 4; President Junior Auxiliary 4; French Club 4; Secretary W. A. A. 3, 4 Assistant Manager I'm 4: Basketball 3, 4 Assistant Secretary Student Association 4 Archery Club; Assistant to Dean of Women 3. 4. Helen Elizabeth Kornegay Kiiiston. X. C. Ferguson Club 3, 4; Negro Literary Society 4; Les Elites Club 3, 4. David Pulaski Lane Raleigh, X. C. Football Team 1. 3. 4; Basketball 1, 3, 4. James Washington Mask, Jr. Hamlet. X. C. Debating Club 2; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Varsity Club 4; Football Team 3, 4; Manager Basket- ball 3, 4. Hi L U E A WHITE SENIORS Si'sie Lee Morten Raleigh, N. C. Member Social Committee 3. Fernando Pail Ogeh Washington, I). C. Ferguson C'lul) 1, 2, 3, 4; President Negro Literary Society; President Dramatic Club 3, 4; Treasurer Acies Club 4; Treasurer Class t; Staff Blue and White. Eliza Axx Morgan Oxley Raleigh. N. C. Secretary Class 1, 4; Entertainment Con mittee 3; Student Instructor Biology 4. Leo Lionel Oxley New York. N. Y. Business Manager Pen 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Student Organization 4; President Ferguson Club 3; President Sigma Alpha Forensic So- ciety 3; Manager Track Team 4; Acies Club 2, 3; Editor-in-Chief Blue and White. Maryland LeRov Perry Raleigh. X. C. Football Team 1, 2, 4; Basketball Team 1, 2; Varsity Club .'5, 4; Dramatic Club 3; Tennis Team 2, 3, 4. ■w \j^ ... 17 BLUE AND WHITE *'"■'■ '.: / .majpm V > SENIORS Gretchex Shavers Leaksville, N. C. Choral Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3; Les Elites Club 3, 4; Assistant Advertising Manager Blue and Whit?:. William Joseph Stirrup Miami, Fla. Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Varsity Club 3. President 4; Vice President Class 4. Dorothy Mae Washington Gastonia, N. C. President W. A. A. 2, 3; President Garden Club 4; Junior Auxiliary 3, 4; Secretary Les Elites Club 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4. Hexry Robert Williams New York. X. Y. Basketball 2, 3. 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Scrollers Club 4; Entertainment Committee 3; Student Instructor Physics 4. Kathleen* Mercelixe Williams Savannah, Ga. Girls' Friendly Societv 1. 2; Archery Club 2. 3, 4; Ees Elites Club 3, 4; W. A. A. 4; Bas- ketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Treasurer Garden Club 4. George Scott Wimbish Raleieh. N. C. Football 1. 18 1UE AN WHITE CHESHIRE BUILDING CLASS SONG Alma Mater, dear old Alma Mater, Today we're starting on the voyage of life. With memories of you dear Alma Mater We weigh our anchors and set sails for strife. Calm and Peaceful, the waters may be now But we know that this will not last always. We must prepare for the when, the why and the how. When the storm begins to gather day by day. Many have left from this same shore Some to return and others to be seen no more. To you, dear Alma Mater, we'll always your praises tell. Friends, teachers, classmates, a long last farewell. Words and Music by Olivia Browning. 19 BLUE AND WHITE HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF '35 AS we sit and soliloquise, sotto voce, fingering our much worn memory books which arc really scrapbooks containing' bits of diaries, autographs, cartoons and souvenirs — all dating from the ever-to-be remembered day of September 22, 1931. a panorama of memories — memories that thrill and burn — are awakened! How beautiful are some of the pictures that hang in memory's hall. How comical are some of the recollection of those "First Weeks At College." From all parts of the United States and the West Indies we hailed, zealous, aspiring, enthusiastic young men and women. Registering, together with getting acquainted with each other, made the first few days very exciting. How strange was the endless routine of having our lives regulated by bells. Every day we had to adhere to a certain schedule — chapel in the morning and chapel in the evening. But gradually we adjusted ourselves to the bells and other features of the College and accepted the Campus as our home. Directed by the leadership of Nathan Perry, our president, we started to work. Did I sav work? I believe I did. T suppose that we did have to put forth some effort to get our class work but not too much to keep us from exercising our few privileges. Our first class venture was to entertain the upperclassmen on October 31, at a Halluween Party. By the middle of the year, members of the class were holding worthy positions on the debating team, the Ferguson Club, the Acies Club, the Girls' Friendly Society, the Sunshine Club, the Choral Club and the Staff of the St. Augustine's Pen. Turning to the pages relating to the second year of this class, one sees a decline in member- ship, but two new students joined the class — Almira Kennedy and Claudius Gabriel, a native African. With Robert Johnson as pilot of our class we soon plunged into a sea of activities. We were fortunate in winning the Sophomore-Freshman Debate. We occupied leading posi- tions in all of the clubs on the campus and members of our group, as delegates, represented St. Augustine's at the Student Volunteer Meetings both in Raleigh and Greensboro. A mem- ber of our class attended the King's Mountain Conference as our ambassador. The fall of 1933 found us following the leadership of our president, Helen Harris. We participated in activities and events just as inspiring and helpful as those of the preceding year. The high scholarship of several members of this class stood firm. Under the guidance of a member of our class the Les Elites Club was organized. Members of '35 established closer bonds between the Washington High School, Raleigh, N T . C, and St. Augustine's and a member of '35 travelled as far as the District of Columbia as an ambassador from St. Augustine's College to the Cardoza High School, bis Alma Mater. Then came our most important year — under the careful guidance of Eric R. Clarke. Visions of practice teaching became realities, and many, many times did we hear that "Teacher, I don't know" — it sounds differently too, when one says it and when it is said to one. Four members of '35 were appointed to distinguished positions as student instructors in Biology, Chemistry, French and Physics, while another continued as Office Secretary to the St. Augustine's Conference for Church Workers. The outstanding achievements of our class were the presenting to our College department of two full page copper cuts of campus views and the starting of a scholarship fund for worthy students. And now we have almost completed the College Chapter of our history. We are glad to graduate and yet we look hack with regrets over the happy days we have spent here, only because they seem to have passed too quickly. Gee! Bells to the last. Commencement begins at ten. We must don our caps and gowns, the symbol of Senior dignity, and go forth to receive our degrees. 20 BLUE AND WHITE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-five, on the eve of graduation, do hereby make our last Will and Testament. To our Alma Mater we bequeath our undying love and gratitude for all that she has done to develop our two-fold life — mental and spiritual. To the faculty and officers of the administration, we bequeath our gratitude for the loving, inspiring guidance given us during the last four years, and for their con- siderate and cooperative frame of mind. To our parents and guardians we bequeath from the depths of our hearts a fuller and richer appreciation for the struggles and efforts that they put forth for us during these years of depression. To the juniors, we bequeath our loyalty, sincerity and our cooperative attitude in school interests, our quiet dignity and a senior year of happiness and hope. To the sophomores, our sister class, we bequeath our sincere interest in school activities, our zeal to encourage others to attain and hold high standards, and our prayers for their future success. To the freshmen, we bequeath our studiousness and carefully planned methods of study, and a more pleasant and happier sophomore year. To those who are coming after us, we bequeath all those things they seek in an ideal College : A campus full of beauty, physical and spiritual ; Twenty-six growing oak trees which will give them inspiration: An inviting dining-Iiall full of wonderful surprises, joy and bappv remembrances: A quiet Chapel for worship and meditation; Opportunities for enlightening, enriching companionship and, as a whole, all the facilities for a well-rounded education. To the incinerator, we bequeath our continual tardiness, lazv attitudes, and pessi- mistic views of life. Signed on this twenty-seventh day of May. in the year of our Lord, Nineteen Hun- dred and Thirty-five, at St. Augustine's College. Raleigh. N. C. The Senior Class, Dorothy Mae Washington, Legal Representative. Witnesses: Artemesia Bowden Margaret Geneva Adams Abraham Frank Gadsden J I LUE AND WHITE CLASS PROPHECY It is said that history repeats itself and in the repetition we are led to believe that the "sparks 'o genius fire" will create greater geniuses. This class of '"35" boasts some of the most outstanding personalities in the history of St. Augustine's. It also dares to boast this group as a repetition of geniuses capable of presenting before you their realized dreams and ambitions of the future materialized. Because this class of thirty-two personages wants to convince you of their unique abilities, see them, before you in the year 1955 — returning to Raleigh in fame, honor and success to dedicate the New Research Laboratory at St. Augustine's College, an individual gift of the class for the furtherance of the honor of St. Augustine's. Because the group is scattered throughout the United States, a special dirigible has been chartered to tour the States for each member of the class of '"35" to board and soar through the air in majestic state to return to the "Happy Landing" aviation field in Raleigh. The giant air craft, piloted by George Wimbish. left the "Happy Landing" field to make its first stop in New York. Susie Morten, well known Night Club Hostess was on board the liner speeding to fulfill an engagement at the exclusive Palais d'Or. In New York, Doctor Eric Clarke and Nurses Rosa Lee Brown and Claudia Todd rushed to the air port from the hospital where Henry Williams, the famous scientist was recuperating from the bite of a deadly coral snake received on his expedition with Scientist LeRoy Perry to South America. They boarded the airship in a happy reunion and explained to the hostess their patient's condition. We were happily informed that Almira Kennedy, who recently received her doc- tor's degree at the Sorbonne in Paris, was appointed head of the French department at St. Augustine's College. Ten years of separation have crowded so much into our experiences that we chattered like parrots and were quite surprised when our ship came to the airport in Boston. Leaving the airship for a brief period of one hour, we decided to pass the time in a theater near by. Imagine our utter surprise at finding Helen Harris, star actress in the play "Wives or Sweethearts." After the play we went back stage to congratulate her upon her brilliant acting and were happy to learn that she was leav- ing for St. Augustine's too, and would join us. During our ride back to the airport we were informed that Dorothy Washington was history professor at Atlanta University and that Vera Gang, Adele Dent and Fernando Oger were spreadini; the St. Augus- tine light by efficient service in the field of Social Work, in Texas, Virginia and Wash- ington, D. C. We reached the airport and there followed such a noise of cheers, greet- ings and happy reunions that we were not aware of the fact that we had left Boston, until our hostess was handed a radio-grammed message which informed us that we would be joined at the next stop by Helen Kornegay, librarian at Virginia State and Kathleen Williams, Physics instructor there also, who were then attending a teachers Conference in Savannah. 22 LUE AND WHITE While conversations were merrily kept up, some one turned on the radio and across the air waves the voices of Gretchen Shavers, radio artist, and her rhythm girls entertained us with an hour of snappy tunes. Someone turned the radio dial just in time to hear the interesting voice of Coach James Mask, reporting the twentieth victory of the "horses" over the "hears" since the memorial victory of thirty-four. A lusty yell went up from us in honor of another St. Augustine's victory. Our last stop before the end of the trip was at Atlantic City where we were joined by Dr. William Stirrup and his assistant nurses, Willie Roberson, Rosa Lee Clarke. Willie Scotton and Ruby Collins, who have gained world fame by the astound- ing treatment for dumb-bells called "brains." This treatment will make College students stop flunking classes. They informed us that Dentists David P. Lane and Abraham Gadsden were joint owners of a suite of officers and rooms carrying the sign of "Painless Pullers." on the main entrance door. Amidst our sighs of joy and fatigue on such a long journey the dirigible began its homeward flight. Conversations were dropping to just a few couples when someone informed us that lawyer Charles Keck was making the people sit up and take notice of his oratorical battles in the courtrooms and that Artemsia Bowden was President of a Junior College. Someone called our attention to the homes and buildings appearing below us. The dirigible slowly circled the changed business section and then went to the "Happy Landing" field where we were given a royal welcome by a Committee made up of '35's. From the airport we were escorted to Ann Morgan Oxley's beautiful home. She is English Professor at St. Augustine's College. In her large, beautifully decorated music room the '35's are being entertained by Mile. Stella Jones, famous dancing artist and Madam Olivia Browning, noted musician, who has just returned from a year's study of music in Europe. Before the musicale was over, Mrs. Okay Coward Finch, now a proud mother of a beautiful daughter, joined the group. It was almost time for the dedication service, so we were whirled on elevated cars to our dear old Alma Mater, St. Augustine's College. We happily viewed the familiar haunts of our College days. At this point a voice hailed us and we were surprised to see Leo L. Oxley, head of the Law Department and former field repre- sentative of the College for six years. He informed us that we were expected in the New large Assembly Hall where the dedication would be held and proceeded to lead the way. Thus pass before you, in review, all of the members of the memorable class of '35. Should viiu doubt the possibilities of such great achievements, just remember, "large oaks from little acorns grow." "One spark o genius fire makes the Burns." Eliza A. Morgan Oxley. 23 LUE AND WHITE STAFF ST. AGNES TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Frances A. Worraix, R.N. Superintendent Ethel M. Youxg, R.N. I ,. . _ ., Director of School hance.s L. Stemox, H.N. Mattie D. Westcott, R.X. loom Supervisor Night Supervisor Sister Ax.va Mart rechnida Matron Gexeva S. Collins, R.N. Assistant Superintendent LUCILE ZlJIMERMAXX, R.X. Anaetlietist and Laboratory 2-1 1UE AND I T E 1 Heist' ,.v";.- . - : -;/ ; ;;^>^ ,J|| 55:........-. iMIBSH^K'S'f. ? ® ® Mr ?\ •P^Wlrf B B'B VB i ; f-te. : ' ..■£„,„.........» *.."&' '" "' ;J ' ; ' ' m* . '' "^S—"- :: " """-^ "■ " ; ™ ST AGNES HOSPITAL NURSES' HOME 25 LUE AND WHITE HOSPITAL AND NURSES We, the Class of 1935 of St. Agnes Hospital Training School for Nurses be- lieve that no occupation can be quite intelligently followed or correctly under- stood unless it is at least to some extent illumined by the light of history and inter- preted from the human standpoint. At historical periods our profession has taken unique and surprising forms and prominent nurses have led lives of high adventure and distinction. The universal appeal to sympathy and training has made nursing the occupation of noble and loyal women, from the earliest dawn. The prevailing religious philosophies and beliefs of an age have profoundly influenced nursing growth. "Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto me.' The nursing profession calls for superior women who recognize the need for three years or more of rigid education and training. For medical terms must im- mediately bring to mind the condition, the technique involved in treatment, and the knowledge which will enable her to carry out the physicians orders with, celerity and accuracy. Thus, in the modern idiom the significance of the title "graduate nurse" means a watchful, trained observer of the symptoms of disease, of the development of com- plications, of the building of perfect health, and of the relief of the suffering. She is a Handmaid of surgery, not merely an automatic tool but an intelligent, enthusiastic, co-worker filled with zeal for science and giving her whole mind and heart to the duty that is before her. She is of inestimable value to the physician in the manage- ment of the complex and often treacherous phenomena of diseases. Today, the vision of nursing is glorious. The nurse is everywhere recognized as an indispensable worker in the community. The nurse of today finds no greater life to imitate than that of Plorenee Nightingale — the founder of Modern nursing, who was drawn to nursing with such an intense and compelling desire that, disregarding the wishes of her family, she solemnly pledged herself in these words: "With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care." 26 LUE AND WHITE NURSES Rosa Lee Brown Wilmington, N. C. Tennis 1, 2, 3; Swan's Club 2, 3; Class Pre; ideiit 1, 3. Rosa Lee Clark Scotland, Ga. Tennis Club 1. 2, 3; Assistant Business Manager Blue and White. Willie Anna Robertson Reidsville, N. C. Tennis Club I. 2, 3; Swan's Club 3; Class Treasurer 2, 3. Rubye Elizabeth Collins Gastonia. N. C. Tennis Club 1; President Swan's Club 2, 3; Assistant Editor Blue and White; Junior Auxiliary 1, 2, 3. Willie Marie Scotton AsheborOj N. C. Tennis Club 1, 2. Claudia Delores Todd Greenville. S. C. Class Secretary 1, 2, 3; Junior Auxiliary 2, Vice President 3; Swan's Club 2, 3; Tennis 1. if* 27 LUE A WHITE LES ELITES SOCIAL CLUB Axmika J. Kennedy President Stella Jones Dorothy Washington Secretary Chairman Entertainment Committee Kathleen Williams . .Treasurer Miss Theodoba R. Boyd Sponsor MEMBERS Cora Duren Helen Harris Mary Perry Adele Dent Henrietta Kennedy Helen Kornegay Mary Clifton Okay C. Finch Etta Faison Gretclien Shavers Ollie Saxon Wilhelmina Roberts Mary Wooda.rd " • 9* ZETA SIGMA RHO SOCIETY Left tn Hight: Wilma Levister, Secretary; Edna Baker, Ruth Boyer, Treasurer; Theola Newsome, Ellen Allen, President: Minnie Taylor. Pledges: Henrene Walker. Theresa Everette, Luetta Grady. 28 BLUE AND WHITE WOMENS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Stella Jones President Cora Durex .Treasurer Ai.mira Kennedy ..Secretary Mary Perry Publicity Manager Dorothy Washington Business Manager MEMBERS Henrietta Kennedy Pencie Nixon Okay Finch Minnie B. Taylor SCROLLERS Charles Johnson Treasurer Secretary Russell E. Blunt President A Urmia jr Gadsden Joseph .Mask. J. Clifton Powell. Lorenzo Garris, Livingston Gaskins, Maryland Perry, John L. Perry. Edward Syms, Leonard Hardie, Otis Hearn, Rufus Parrish, James Gihson. Charles Keck, H. Leo Baker, John L. Jones. Frank M. Stewart, Henry Williams. 29 LUE AND WHITE in >i; \i. i 1.1 a L. Thaddeus Caldwell, M.A., Director Marion Davis, Minnabelle Taylor, r i'lieresa Everett, Allele Dent, Charles Johnson, Joseph Mask, Olivia Browning, Demieira Durham, Julius Taylor, Oscar Applewhite, John Perry, Myrtle McDonald, Margaret Harris, Mrs. George H. Mitchell, Gretchen Shavers, Sarah Shade, Ellen Allen, Raymond I.ogan, Edward Pitt, Matliew Jones, James Satterwhite, Prof. Cecil D. Halliburton, Birney Smith. Jr.. James Clarke, Charles Dunston. .*...„, LE CERCLE FRANCAIS George E. Smith Le President Fraxk M. Stewart Le Tresorier Dorothy Bullock Pearl Clark Ethel Denning Louis von Evans Robert Fenner Frances Organ Kathleen Williams St. Julia A. Simpkixs Le Secretaire Almira Kennedy la Commissionaire des programmes LES MEMBRES Edna Baker Vera Mary Gang Livingston Gaskins Helen Harris William Jackson Ellen Allen Catherine King Wilhelmina Kennedy Junius Taylor 30 LUE A I T E . :si, Hi ■"■ - '" «— — jfc^ : fLj- ^mBJI * ! $■ ■■\* : ■'■.■ " : -. '"-^ - ,-.-. #S» *sft 1 *_ *~»,v * 7x.jf i< ' r>-'? ; -5;%f*v" .- ; i;.;-.'CJf. .'. #*■ ' •-'■', ' .MSSm aii'"'.-" '-'- :"v,«si'- . FOOTBALL Pictured above are the twelve Horsemen, led by William Stirrup (Captain) of Saint Augustine's College football team who finally brought home the baron after seventeen years. Left to right in the front row are D. P. Lane, right end; Saint Julian Simpkins, right tackle: H. Bond, right guard; W. Hayes, center; R. Johnson, left guard; W. Stirrup, captain, left tackle; M. Perrv, left end. Back row: Paul Evans, left halfback; H. Syms, quarterback; L. Evans, fullback; R. Singletarv right halfback; 0. Denning, fullback. Individual honors went to Captain William Stirrup and Louis Evans who were named on the All-State first team, Maryland Perry. Humphrey Bond and Haiold Syms were named on the All-State second team; H. Bond. A Singletary, L. Evans, M. Perry and Captain W. Stirrup also received honorarv mention by the C. I. A. A. Louis Evans, Robert (Fido) Johnson, Captain-elect. William Stirrup, Maryland Perry. Humphrey Bond, and Oliver Denning received the greatest joy and happiness from the victory because they all started out together to bring home the victory four years ago. Now that they have sung their "Swan Song" they can do it knowing that although they have met with reverses, they have finally accomplished what they started out to do four years ago. They have started something which thev hope the members of the succeeding teams will continue, namely, to beat Shaw. Too much credit and honor cannot be given to Harold Syms, triple threat man, who k ; rked a field which resulted in victory. He was a great source of pride to us all season. nal The tide was turned, football at St. Aug is on the rise, very well prepared. Our immortals have started something. From now our adversaries had better be COACHES AND STAFF GrEOKGE H. Mitchell . Head Coach \ T. H. COUNTEE James Boyeb Rt'SSEL Blunt / Solomon Bethea / ..Assistant Coaches Henry Williams. Scribe :;l BLUE AND WHITE h 1r# »*& ***8sti§ 1. Georgeous Gloria. 2. K. Singletary, Cham]) Sprinter. 3. P. Clarke, Campus Dancer. 4.. Track Captain Clarke. 5. '.lolly Palls. 6. "Tuttleites" and Trixy. 7. Happy-go-Luckies. S. (). Hearn, Basketball. 9. J. Markley, two-miler. 10. G. Smith, quarter-miler. 11. Quiet Clarisse. :;_■ BLUE AND WHITE 8 i? •HI!': 1. Circus at "Center." 2. H. Kennedy, Tennis Champ. 3. Two Sharps— one Flat. Deinie, Peggy and Gret. i. Sophisticated Sophs. 5. Shy Rachael. <i. Knights of St. Agnes: Frank. Maurice. Eric, I.eo and Hay. 7. Jolly Table Mates. 8. Diana and Fernando. '.). Proud Mary. 1". "Hie" the Sport. 11. The Kennedys. 33 THE BISHOP TUTTLE SCHOOL A NATIONAL CENTER FOR THE TRAINING OF YOUNG WOMEN FOR CHRISTIAN LEADER- SHIP IN CHURCH AND COMMUNITY SOCIAL WORK RELIGIOUS EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION A COLLEGE DEGREE iS&'Jm.-'*. X I r 5$ * J* \Mfli iiiTv *"^j:4!iiif-i"*-i^*^PW .J ••'•I?** * • %#* : !/1aS^ - ^iPi Wmt- - - itj bJ h y ELHb;, ;.'. mi ^^^ It KB Kg ■2'*'' ■"" *»*>»'■ JPKy he Bishop Tuttle School FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS MISS BERTHA RICHARDS, DEAN BISHOP TUTTLE SCHOOL Raleigh, N. C. WHEN SCHOOL DAYS ARE OVER . . . • It is then the real problems of life have their beginning. North Carolina Mutual Life Insurance Company not only provides an avenue for employ- ment with possibilities unsurpassed, but through its modern policies supplies that margin of secur- ity so necessary in safeguarding present and fu- ture ambitions. 9 The first step toward a successful career is financial security. Life insurance provides that degree of financial stability which frequently safe- guards early endeavors and makes more certain ultimate success. See a company representative or write the Home Office for information relative to the "Mutual Retirement Plan" and other poli- cies designed especially for young men and youns women whose ambition it is to attain success in life. North Carolina Mutual Life Insurance Co. Durham, North Carolina 'No Home Complete Without a North Carolina Mutual Policy" James H. Higgs, President C. A. Haywood, Manager Service Is Our First Consideration RALEIGH FUNERAL HOME 324 E. Cabarrus St. Where recollection of quality remains Ambulance Service Phone 1646 Parke's Gold Camel Tea Balls INDIVIDUAL SERVICE "Every Cup a Treat" COFFEES : TEAS : SPICES FLAVORING EXTRACTS CANNED FOODS L. H. PARKE COMPANY Philadelphia Pittsburgh Brogden Produce Co. WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE 409-415 West Martin Street RALEIGH, N.C. Local Phones 236-237 Long Distance Phone 9901 ST. PHILIP'S JUNIOR COLLEGE AN ACCREDITED JUNIOR COLLEGE "A School of Character" Noted for Honest and Thorough Work For information write the Registrar SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Your Patronage Solicited T. H. BRIGGS & SONS, INC. THE BEST IN HARDWARE Lawn Mowers, Garden Tools, and Accessories 220 Fayetteville Street RALEKIH. X. ('. EDELWEISS JOHN SEXTON &■ CO; MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS- CHICAGO BROOKLYN DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY National Heating Equipment Johns Manville Roofing Mill Supplies RALEIGH DURHAM W. H. KING DRUG COMPANY RALEIGH, N. C. WHOLESALE DRUGGIST See your local druggist for your drug requirements ALFRED WILLIAMS & COMPANY Established 1867 RALEIGH, N. C. Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Holmes St. Augustine's College Raleigh, N. C. Compliments of DUNBAR AND DANIEL, Inc. FINE PORTRAITS and KODAK FINISHING 132 Fayetteville St. Raleigh, N. C. Compliments of JULIUS W. HOCKADAY Real Estate Route No. 4, Box 207-A Mt. Clemens, Mich. Compliments of W. S. SMITH SHOE REPAIRING 1114 E. Lane Street Raleigh, N. C. Soaps Disinfectants Deodorants : Waxes Cleansers : Insecticides Sanitary and Institutional Supplies of All Kinds • APEX CHEMICAL COMPANY APEX, N. C. College Laboratory Equipment and Supplies • College Athletic First Aid Equipment and Supplies • Hospital and Physician's Equipment and Supplies • WINCHESTER SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. 106 East Seventh Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. WINCHESTER-RITCH SURGICAL CO. Ill North Greene Street GREENSBORO. N. C. CHAS. M. FARRAR COAL COMPANY • 803 Fayetteville St. Phone 21 Say Bamby Bread! ROYAL BAKING CO. Raleigh, N. C. R. B STREB, MGR ROYAL BAKING COMPANY Compliments of ARCADE HOTEL THE MISSION HERALD Official Organ of the Diocese of East Carolina, Rev. W. R. Xoe, Editor, 507 Southern Building, Wilmington, N. C, Subscription $1.00 per year. Compliments of Lewis Sporting Goods Company 112 West Hargett Street Phone 1777 Compliments of GEORGE MARSH CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES 310 S. Harrington St. Phone 633 Compliments of CAPITAL ICE & COAL CO., INC. 600 West Hargett St. Raleigh, N .C. Compliments of PINE STATE CREAMERY lL'G Salisbury Street Phone 3912 Compliments of DR. ERNEST McDONALD 2305 7th Avenue New York City, N. Y. s New Benson Library ST. AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE Raleigh, North Carolina FOUNDED 1867 A four year college course is offered, accredited by the Southern As- sociation of Colleges and the North Carolina State Department of Education, leading to degrees of B.A. and B.S., including Pre-Medical work and Teacher Training for State High School Teacher's certificates. A College Preparatory Department, Training School for Nurses and School of Religious and Social Workers are connected with the College. Thorough training, healthy environment, Christian influences. Moderate terms. Opportunity for self-help. For catalogue and information write the Registrar, St. Augustine's College, Raleigh, N. C.