I CLASS OF I
1 9 3 4
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
SENIOR CLASS YEARBOOK
CLASS OF MNETEEX-HU.NDRED THIRTY-POUR
SAINT AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
L E C H E VAL
AS on evidence of the high esteem in which he was
held, and proof of the reverence with which we regard
his memory, and as an expression of our appreciation
for all he has done for us, we dedicate this first volume
of "Le Cheval" to the late Rev. A. B. Hunter, D.D.
TV W ANY colleges issue an annual publication of the graduating class portraying
iVl the activities of each individual member during his stay under the wings
of Alma Mater. This attempt is the first of the classes graduating from the stand-
ard four year college course of St. Augustine's.
We are conscious of the errors, both in arrangement and material, that follow,
hut trust that they will he looked upon as errors of omission and not ot comrmss.on.
Our zeal and earnestness in creating a new spirit of good will toward our Alma
Mater in all previous graduates and former students in the sixty-seven years
of the history of the institution is our primary purpose.
The desire to express gratitude and appreciation of the services of those who have
either materiallv or spiritually aided us in our sincere endeavor is paramount. 1 he
hope that subsequent classes will fall in step with this endeavor and make construc-
tive improvements gradually is our criterion.
We acknowledge with thanks and gratitude the financial aid of the advertisers
the guidance of the Administration of the College, and the splendid cooperation of
the staff of the Annual, as well as the student body at large. A P C
L E C H EVAL
L E C H E V A L
Rev. Edgar H. Goold .
D E P A R T M E X T H E A D S
Charles H. Bover Dean
Bertha Richards Dean at Bishop Tuttle School
Jessie E. Guernsey History
E. Doreex Frost English
Arthur P. Chippey Science
L. Thaddeus Caldwell Music
Cecil D. Halliburton" Social Science
Percy Young Education
G. H. Mitchell, Jr ithletics
LE C H E VAL
A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT
Dear Seniors :
As to those about to leave their Alma Mater allow me as President to offpr congratulations to you
on your achievements and to wish yon well in the opportunities and tasks that lie ahead. You have
maintained a good class spirit and organization as evidenced by your ability to produce this Class Annual.
a new achievement in the history of the College. In it you tell something of your past and try to gaze into
the future. I share with you in the hope that your future will be a happy and useful one,
You will have an opportunity, each of you, to do your duty, which is your best, and wherever and
whatever you may be to reflect upon yourself, your class and Alma Mater. I hope thai you are
taking steps to form a permanent class organization so that you can always keep in touch with one another
and with Saint Augustine's College. As the years go on your Alma Mater will need more and more the
interest and help of its loyal graduates if it is to make the progress that we all hope to see. May the
class of 1934 ever be among those in the forefront of the ranks of those who are bringing this to pass.
We shall miss you as you leave us now. A warm welcome will await you here whenever you can
return to renew the memories of your college days.
As you go out from our doors I hid you farewell and repeat the words of the Psalmist: "We wish you
good luck in the name of the Lord."
Faithfully your friend and President,
Edgar H. Gooi.d.
A MESSAGE FROM THE DEAN
To the Class of 1934 :
You have for a brief period, a very important peri oil of your life, been under (he fostering care of
this institution your Alma Mater; and "believe it or not," your welfare, physical, intellectual, moral and
spiritual has rested heavily on the hearts of your instructors,
You are about to emerge into a larger life of responsibility and trust in the great world beyond the
walls of the institution which has thus far borne much of your responsibility.
As you go forth. 1 urge you to carry the following view of life witli you:
From Milbou : "Nor love thy life nor hate, but whilst thou livst Live well; how long, how short, permit
Your teacher and friend.
Chas. H, Boyek, Dean.
As editor of this the first graduating <das^ annual in the history of St. Augustine's College, 1 wish
to take this opportunity of expressing my sincere appreciation of and heartiest gratitude for the wonderful
cooperation given by the whole senior class, faculty, and other classes. And to fellow members of my
staff I wish to humbly offer my thanks for the great support they have given me throughout. Needless
to say without the full support and cooperation of all mentioned it would have been practically impossible
to put this annual over.
Though hampered by financial difficulties and lack of precedent I have attempted to make this small
effort worthy of the name of '34's Class Annual. And though not as extensive as it might he I have at-
tempted to embody those features which seemed most cordial to a souvenir of this type and may it ever
serve to bring back fond memories of the glorious undergraduate days at dear ole' St. Augustine's.
H. Henderson, Editor.
Class Colors :
CLASS OF '34
7E know not now, in the hist day
We the class of thirty-four
What joys or sorrows will bo ours,
Or what fate has in store.
We know not whither our paths may lead.
Nor when our journey's cease
But this we know, for you St. Aug".
Our love will never cease.
We say good-bye to each dear friend,
Hearts filled with vain regret.
Yet in our sorrow, duty calls,
"Onward," we may not forget.
We give our work, our hopes, our lives.
We cannot offer more,
May we each battle bravely fight,
Old class of thirty-four.
Katie Lou Haywood.
Weak May Be Our First Flight
jTEAK may lie our first flight in the coming yes
Which will bring trials, defects and tears:
By which we ourselves may strive to climb
To render service and subdue our fears.
Ambition sets our eager hearts aflame,
And starts our feet upon the path to fame
And though to all those who begin—
It is not given to reach the highest aim
Or outward vestige of a fair success,
Still shall our reward he not the less
Who Faithful to the first conceived ideal.
Give of life, years and earne t toils the best.
Mary E. Staples.
Class Flcweb : Red Carnation
Class Motto: In Yevitate Victoria
L E C H E VA L
' ' : 1
JANICE LOUISE ALEURY
"Thy neatness is a candle to thy merit."
Garden Club, Delta Sigma Nu, Junior Auxiliary.
MIRIAM LEONIE DUKE
"With valleys of eternal bubble."
(Jar Ji -ii Club, Ammeno Ed. Society, Delta
Sigma Nu, Assistant Secretary of Class.
IDA MACKYE ALLEX
"Ser air, her manner, her neat attire
She's a girl whom we all admire.''
1 >elta Sigma Nu, Garden Club. Ammeno Ed.
CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH CALLAWAY
J jolly unselfish personality is the greatest gift
W. A. A., Delta Sigma Xu, Ammeno Ed. Society.
NELLIE BREWINGTON COBLE
"The mildest manner* and the gentlest heart."
HUBERT HENRY GREET, Jr.
''He fired in a lovers quarrel."
Acies Club, Varsity Club, Eta Sigma Mu, Varsity
Tennis Team, Varsity Football.
B. FRANK DAVIS
"Then he will talk ye Gods how he will talk."
Ferguson Club, Young Men's Layman's League.
LLOYD HOWARD DAVIS
"He flitted 'til he lit in the Iodine Stater
President Senior Class, President Student Body.
Acies Club. Executive Committee of Student Body,
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Ammeno Ed. Society,
Business Manager Le Cheyal.
ANNA BALL GILL
"// / am aoar friend, there is nothing too much
for mr In do."
Ammeno Ed. Society.
LEMUEL EUGENE GRAVES, Jr.
"Young fellows will be young fellows."
Acies Club, Eta Sigma Mu. Varsity Track Team,
Varsity Tennis Team, Assistant Editor Pen, Class
KATIE LOU HEYWOOD
"Thy smile is sweet."
OWEENA LaGRANDE HAYWOOD
"The world is a wheel
And it 'rill come your way."
WILLIAM HOWARD HENDERSON
"A sax-tooter and philosopher."
Editor of Le Cheval, Alpha Phi Alpha Fra-
ALMA ELIZABETH HERNDON
"For they will win
Whu think they can."
Ammeno Ed. Society.
CLARA MAE JACKSON
"The world •■on'/ twirl
Without an attractive girl."
Ferguson Club, Garden Club, Delta Sigma Nu.
HALLIE V. JONES MILDRED ELEASE SMITH
•M tender heart "Millie"
A loyal mind."
Delta Sigma Xu.
"When she will she will."
W. A. A.. Delta Sigma Xu. Varsity Basketbal
THEODOSHIA LEE JONES
"Life, bring me a fresh rose."
Garden Club, Delta Sigma Xu, W. A. A. w - A - A - Delta si S ma *"• Garden Club -
MARY EVELYN STAPLES
'She tickles the ivories and she sings
ARXOLD RUPERT JOSEPH
ELDORA ASPASA STEVENS
"Here's to u girl with a heart and a smile,
"In the midst 0} everything: xhat ma kes the bubble of life worthwhile."
Pali's Editor-in-Chief, Varsity Club, Acies Club, \y A a., Garden Club, Delta Sigma Xu. Varsity
Executive Committee, Dramatic Club, Eta Sigma Basketball Team
Mu. Varsity Track Team. Vice President of Class.
ORA AXITA MANX
ANNIE AWll.llA STILES
"Quiet hut friendly, thoughtful and sweet,
'l.i she business-like? Knowing more than she lets herself speak.'
And she's a pal:
Delta Sigma Xu, Ferguson Club, Ammeno Ed.
Delta Sigma Xu. Ammeno Ed. Society. Society, Garden Club, Executive Committee of Stu-
dent Body, Secretary of Class.
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS PAYTON
"A great lover, but bad feet."
Scroller, Ferguson Club.
LILA MAE TAYLOR
"There is sunshine ia the heart of Arc"
Choral Club, VY. A. A., Garden Club, Delta
Sigma Nu, Junior Auxiliary.
ALICE LOUISE PERRY DORIS ELIZABETH TELFAIR
"Fall of life, sense and wit. I,, youth and beauta
Lots of inn and plenty of grit." Whilom is but rare."
Junior Auxiliary, Ammeno Ed. Society, Garden Ammeno Ed. Society, Ferguson Club, Delta
Club. Delta Sigma Xu. Pen Staff. Executive Com- Sigma Xu, Dramatic Club,
mittee of Student Bodv.
CORXELIA RAXD SAUDERS
"Persevere anil you trill win."
WILLIAM DAYIS TURNER
■■Be would be a priest."
i.BTVi'i- uin'BT OTiv,rMr>XTa Scroller. Young Men's Laymen's League,
1 hTN< h ALBhRT SIMMONS Ferguson Club. Choral Club, Acies Club. Dramatic
"He made Borneo look cheap." MABLE GRAY" WILLIAMS
Acies Club, Scroller, Ela Sigma M11. "/ chatter, chatter as I go."
LOTTIE MARGARET WILLIAMS
"i'rue to herself, true to her duty, always."
Delta Sigma Xu, Garden Club. Junior Auxiliary,
LE C H E VAL
THE history of the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-four of Saint Augustine's College,
City of Raleigh, County of Wake, State of North Carolina is this wise:
In the month of September in the year of nineteen hundred and thirty there entered upon
these grounds about eighty young men and young women who said that they came in search
They hailed from the various parts of the world from the Sunny Southland, from the
mountainous regions of New England, the rolling billows of the Atlantic, and the sweltering
sun of the West Indies. Xot all of these seekers of knowledge were in new surroundings
for several of them were escapees of the School of Dean Lynch. Therefore organization of
these young freshmen was not a great task. They organized themselves so that they might
gain strength and had as their leader Earl Alston.
Full of zeal and courage they at once became active in student activities — showing their
capabilities as politicians and noble leaders. The young men organized the Aeies Club so
as to instill into the minds of other students, "The Power of Vision." Toward the end
of the year the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-four planned for the orientation of the
Alas — at the beginning of their second year a few had dropped out and lagged behind.
They found themselves under their same leader who brought them through the warfares of.
that mighty freshman year. As a decreasing host, they found themselves strong and a solid
unit. To this day they will remember the Freshman-Sophomore Football Classic, in which
their solid unity was unending.
As these seekers of knowledge entered the third year of their warfare they found them-
selves decreasing but gaining more strength and courage. To this happy hand were added
two studious young ladies, Doris Telfair and Alice Perry.
This year brought the change of leadership to Lloyd Davis, who is now full of zeal and
struggling to the end. During this year we find the class has played an important role in the
campus life. Most of the organizations had members of this zealous class as their leaders.
We find them in the following activities — St. Augustine's I'm, Ferguson Club, Dramatic Club,
Choral Club, Varsity Basketball and Football and College Student Organization.
Toward the end of the year these seekers of knowledge decided to entertain the graduating
class. This was given in the form of a Garden Party, which delighted the hearts of the
As time drifted slowly onward we find these seekers of knowledge landing their anchor in
the fourth year of their college warfare. This host full of courage had decreased to the
number of thirty-three and we find them still waging their warfare.
The young women of this class organized themselves into the Delta Sigma Nil Society
and had as their aims — Dignity, Sociability, and Neatness. They regret to leave lint wish
that the society might linger on.
The first annual of the college was forwarded by this class of seekers of knowledge. This
Annual was a way of expressing their love and devotion id' St. Augustine's, and that they
never wanted to be forgotten. Now we find that out of that host of eighty that thirty-three
of the Juniors remain and are now hoping to depart. And in looking over the courses taken
we find seven in the Science Department and twenty-six in the Arts Department.
And now for four years the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-four has roamed these
"rounds and sought to get the knowledge for which it came in search. Now it must depart
into the various parts of the world to show. "In Veritate Victoria."
Clara M. Jacksox, Historian.
PROPHECY FOR THE SENIOR CLASS
THE class of 1934, being no exception to other college classes, in their bold and daring as-
sumption that the class has every type of genius, with all confidence, nine attempts to make
easily possible whal has heretofore been impossible, and spreads before your eager eyes the
wondrous panorama of thai which lias never been seen — the future.
Just 10 prove the undeniable powers of this stage or savant who knows very little about any-
thing and practically everything about nothing, you may look as tar into the future as you wish.
Well, since you are just a mere mortal and not a member of I he class of 1934 you probably
can only see as far as 1940.
The problem of reducing or increasing distance in a minimum of time was almost most easily
solved by this dynamic group. Heboid them then in six short non-existent years, starting out.
situated in every conceivable place.
On the morning of May 1. 1940 thirty-three of this nation's most learned, talented and
cultured men and women find a letter from the Registrar, Ora Maim at St. Augustine's.
The letters state that the wish of the administration is to honor the greatest class in the
history of the college at the commencement of 1940.
In New York, Howard Henderson, whose orchestra was making a howling success and
creating a screeching sensation, or so the critics said, walked into a very modern establishment
displaying an arresting sign. "A Princely Haircut and a Close Shave." Manager Prince
Simmons rushed up to ascertain if Henderson were going back to the reunion.
They decided to round up all the classmates in the big city and to plan the trip together.
Having had no breakfast they went to Bond's "Coffee Shop" where that artist of the kitchen
served the world's best breakfast on the shortest possible notice. After six years Bond was
really homesick for bis old haunt. Before leaving the cafe the boys called up Katie Lou
Haywood, the designer, at her studios at Greenwich Village, tint on learning that she had
an appointment at Hallie Jones' Beauty Parlor, they went there to see her, telling Bond that
they would round up Mildred Smith in her dancing Salon and that they would all meet at
eight at Radio City to see Doris Telfair act in a play "Whispered Words" written bv
Meanwhile in Chicago, Editor Earl Alston (even after six years he still handles papers) was
checking a report that Mary Staples was returning from a year's study of music in Europe
and that Lila Taylor, still awed into speechlessness over French, had been in France and was
now returning to America.
Out in Detroit, Annie Stiles executive Secretary of the Y. W. C. A. waited impatiently for
her assistant Janice Albury, to see if they could make the trip together. They planned to go
by way of Pittsburgh where Doctors Creft and Joseph were attracting world-wide attention
for their astonishing treatment for a very dangerous malady, known as "Spring Fever"
most often contracted by students in the heat of the pursuit of a higher education. Mrs.
Creft was none other than Eldora Stevens.
In New Jersey, Philadelphia and Savannah, Charlotte Callaway and Clara Jackson and
Lottie Williams were also upholding the humanitarian spirit of the class by efficient service
in social work.
On this same eventful day, Mrs. Mabel Gray Williams, in Virginia, wrote to Cornelia
Saunders and Owena Haywood that her household duties might prevent her attendance. She
also sent the information that Theodosia Jones, Dean of Women, at Virginia State would
make the trip with Georgia Pugli and Henry Johnson who were going to give a Musicale or
Recital at Virginia State.
On the same day Bishop William Turner almost lost his ecclesiastical dignity in the heartv
welcome he accorded William Paytou who was just back from hunting "Moose" in Africa. He
was on the yacht of Frank Davis who bad taken the same trip to complete his search for
the "missing hook" which St. Augustine's Library would so much appreciate.
In Philadelphia Lloyd Davis is honoring his class and school by his leadership of the United,
Loyal. Progressive and Cooperative Stores. Gene Graves is his publicity agent and every
evening he gets the supreme satisfaction in lift — when lie broadcasts to an audience, numberless.
Anna Gill, Alma Herndon, teachers at Washington High School and Mrs. Nellie Coble, the
proud mother of a promising son Cecil Jr., were on hand to welcome Ida Mackye Allen, Super-
visor of Music at Atlanta University and Miriam I.. Duke, librarian at Atlanta University.
Now here arc all the members of this glorious class, once more together at our Alma Mater.
If looking at them here you cannot believe that they have achieved all that you have seen, just
consider that Class Prophecies are like biscuits: many ingredients go into the making but the
height of the biscuit depends on the amount of "elevating power" used.
Nothing is impossible — to the class of LI34 — in the future.
Miriam Lkoxie Duke.
L E C H EVA L
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
WE, the Senior Class of St. Augustine's College, city of Raleigh, State of North Carolina, being sound
of mind and body, realizing that our college days are drawing to a close, do take this means of
disposing of some of our treasures which we have laid away in the preceding four years. Realizing the
value of these said treasures, we do charge our legatees to guard them as they would their lives. In our
years of college we have accumulated many of the mere valuable assets of life, and these we do bequeath
as follows :
Article 1, Section 1. To St. Augustine's College, our most sincere love ami loyalty.
Article 2, Section 1 . To the Faculty, our deepest appreciation for their untiring efforts to guide
us through our maze of studies.
Article 3, Section 1. To Mr. Halliburton, Misses Boyd and Snodgrass, our utmost admirations for
their timely help in all our need-.
Article 4, SECTION 1, To the underclassmen we bequeath our neatly carved desks in Mr. Halliburton's
room, with our hopes that they will lie as entertaining to them as they have been to us.
To the Juniors we leave our dignity.
To the Sophomores v\~e leave our difficult studies in Calculus and Political Science, the long exams
in these subjects, and other pleasant tasks.
We do hereby exclude the Freshmen from our will for the following justifiable causes:
1. Their self-confidence would reject anything of value we might bequeath to them.
2. Their total irresponsibility and disrespect for their present privileges would make it unwise for
us to leave them any of our highly prized items.
To the Freshmen to he, we leave all the sympathy that is within us for what they have to face.
Article 5, Section 1. To the many clubs we bequeath all tiresome joke-;, borrowed themes and all
music except jazz.
Article 6. Section 1. The following are gifts made by members of the Senior Class to the various
pupils of the lower classes. They may seem trivial beside other things of life, but they consist of the
graduates' most prized and valuable possessions obtained during their college career, and we hope they
are received in the exact spirit in which they are given.
Katie Lou Haywood, wills her shyness to Amanda Freeman.
Alma Ilerndon. leaves her record of being to class on time to Susie Morton.
William Turner, wills his chapel seat in the choir to John Perry hoping that he will keep faithful at-
tendance, he also wills the position of chief lay reader to John Perry.
Arnold Jostph, bestows upon Harold BurusiuV the position of Editor-in-Chief of the St. Augustine's Pen,
and all the trouble connected with the honor of this esteemed office, hoping thai lie will have a successful year.
Cornelia Sanders, leaves her vim and vigor to Sally Sills.
O ween a Haywood, hereby wills her seat in the Library to Beatrice Fletcher who never finds time to
go there until the day before Biology notebooks are due.
Annie Stiles, leaves her sweet disposition to Kathleen Williams.
Lottie Williams, leaves Cora Duren to take Chapel attendance.
Hubert Creft. her* by wills his left end position on the football team to D. P. Lane, all of his college
notebooks to Edgar Colson and his ability to be ruled by a woman to Leroy Perry.
.Mary Staphs, our Musician, bestows her position of playing for the girls in the Delany Building to
Stella Jones, she also bestows upon Gertrude Arthur her job as monitor.
Nellie Coble and Hallie Jones, leave to Helen KorneuMy their ability to extract chewing gum from
whosoever the possessor may be.
Lottie Williams and Annie Stilts, leave to Cora Duren and Gertrude Arthur their room next to the
Dean of Women hoping to save Mrs. Latham the trouble of climbing up stairs to check their noise.
Eowaid Henderson, bequeaths upon the following persons, the following tilings; to Russell Blunt the
position of Lyman Building fireman, to St. Julian Simpkins head saxaphone player and the other parts
of his estate to the forgotten.
Prince Simmons, willeth to Arthur Risdon his dignity.
Alice Perry, wills her ability to gel French to her brother John Perry and James Johnson, she also
wills her job on supper set to Dorothy Harris.
Doris Telfair, bestows to Julia Macbeth her oratorical ability.
Mildred Smith, leaves her place on the basketball team to Julia Macbeth.
Mabel Gray Williams, bestows upon Oscar Applewhite her ability to keep secrets.
Lloyd Davis, doth will to anyone who would like to grow old in one night the presidency of the
Clara Jarksnn, leaves her slenderness to Vermay Battle.
B, Frank Davis, leaves James Mask to close the windows in the Library, hoping this will not interfere
with his social affairs.
llallic Jones, doth leave to Etta Faison and John Jones her seat mi the Delany Building.
Anna Gill, wills her friendship with Alma Herndon to Oliver Denning.
William Payton. wills to James Mask his nonchalance on every occasion.
Li a Taymr. wills her job at the "Teachers' Cottage" to her sister Minnie Belle Taylor, and her will
power to stay awake in class to Fernando Oger.
Theodosia Jones, leaves a pari of her height to Ollie Saxon.
Ida Allen, leaves her job as housekeeper to Gertrude Arthur hoping she will be on time or on duty
< >ra Mann. wiTs to Myrtle McDonald her clownish ness. 'o Leonora Slade her unused brain and her
ability to sleep soundly in class, hoping that Leonora will get more out of her classes than she did.
Miriam Duke, leaves' her job at the. Library to Dorothy Washington, hoping that she will enjoy the work
as much as she did.
Henry Johnson, leaves his place in the Choral Club to Allen Mask, hoping that his voice will change from
Eldora Stevens, wills her seriousness in Ethics class to Charlotte Galloway.
Charlotte Callaway, leav. s her seat in the dining loom to Helen Kornegay and to Francis Organ, Joe
Ha i ris.
Eugene Graves, leaves all his old tennis paraphernalia including his worst tennis racket to Leroy
Perry. His spirits he wills to William Scott, his high jumping ability to Eric Clarke. His youth he
leaves to Leo Oxley and his leisure in his senior year to Oscar Applewhite.
Janice Albu'ry, wills her neatness to Wilma Levister.
Article 7. Section 1. We hereby charge to the Junior Glass the task of executing our last will, hereby
declaring null and void all and any former wills made by us.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hand, and seal (his eventful day of May. in the year of our
Lord, One Thousand Xine Hundred and Thirty-four.
Witnesses: THE Senior Cr.ASS OF 1934.
M. M. Lathaji. Jani.e Albvry, Testator.
Cecil D. Halliburton.
Arthur P. Chippet.
Helen Harris ....President
Lekoy Perry Vice President
Vera Gang - Secretary
Gladys Allyn Treasurer
A Lit ira J. Kennedy - - - Reporter
Margaret Geneva Adams, Earl Carl Alston, Olivia Beat rite Brown ins, Eric RudVph C ark ■, Gloria
Marguerite Corbett, Oliver Trenton Denning, Ade'.e Jones Dent. Amanda Jane Fr eman, Abraham Frank
Gadsden, Rebecca Alice Greene, Stella Christina Jones, Charles Dotson Keck, Helen Elizabeth Kornegay,
David Pulaski Lane, James Washington Mask, Jr., John Benjamin Miller, Eliza Ann Morgan, Susie
Lee Morten, Fernando Paul Oger, Leo OxLy, Daniel David Sawyer, Gretchen Shavers, Annie Marie
i iinn.on , f i.liani Stirrup, Josephine Louise Thomas, Edwa.d James Tims, Dorothy Mae Washington,
Henry Robert Williams, Kathleen Merceline WiJiams, Mary Eliza Wilson, George Scott Wimbish, Joseph
V\ inters. ', * j
Harold S. Burn side President
Edward Pitt rice Presid nl
Mary Clifton Secretary
James Johnson - Treasurer
Harold A'bury, Ellen Rebecca Allen, Ell. it Anthony. Oscar Applewhite, Ger'rude Mac Arthur, Edna
Ernestine Baker. Holmali Leo Baker. John Bur-is Blount. Russell Dur n, Evans Blt.nt, Ruth Frazer Boyer.
Lottie Mae Chavis, Frank Hermit Davis, Mai ion Austina Davis, William Ewart Davis, Cora Le ■ Dui-en.
Lucy Lee Edwards. Louis Von Evans, Etta Faison, Theola Aida Ford, Charlotte May Galloway, Louise
Eleanor Graves. John Jacob Hannibal, Joseph Howard Harris. Joseph Henry. Woodrow Wilson Jacobs.
Eula Jane Jefferson, John Lee Jones. Wilma Cortez Levister, Julia McKi'nley Macbeth, Allen Green
Mask, Amos Thelmon Mills. Eric Gaston Mi'chell. Cecelia Constance McCaleb, Emma Louise Perry,
John Logan Perry, Katherine Delany Perry. Mary Elizabeth Perry, Nathan (Men Perry, Julio Augustus
Petioni. Lawrence Edward Scales, William Daniel Severs, Birney Walker Smith. Jr., Edward Prescott
Syms, Minnie Belle Taylor.
L E C H E VAL
The class of nineteen thirty-seven boasts of a versatile, persevering element that makes success a
Pearl Daphne Barclay. Vertnay liattle. Leroy Burroughs, Gloria tie Octavio Codrington, Edgar Pulton
Colson, Jr., Joseph Cleveland Commander, Sherman Theodore Davis, Aurven Colston De Berry, Theresa
Malease Everett, Beatrice Elizabeth Fletcher, Charles Ward Froneberger, Luetta Grady, Leonard Bernard
Hardie. Fannie Mae Heard. James Felton Herndon. Dora Devolia Hilliard, Annie lit Hoggard, Edward
Move Holley, Dollie Mae Hopkins, Charles Merchaut Johnson, Lucille Lottie Jones, Matthew Aurelius
Jones, Henrietta Hamilton Hazel Kennedy, Wilhelmina Elizabeth Kennedy, William Edgar Knight, Jr.,
Rosa Belle Manuel, John Garfield Markley. Joseph Cheshire Mask. Raphael Millin, Alma Pearson Mitchell,
Myrtle Young McDonald, Effie McKinney, Floyd Lee Newsoine. Jasper Newsome, Pencie Catherine
Nixon, Mary Francs Organ, Martha Elizabeth Paige. Harold Hilton Phipps. H. Watha Pryor. Clarice
Suzzanne Reeves, Arthur Benjamin Risdon, Wilhelmiua Zelitha Roberts, Frederick Robinson, Virginia
Lee Saunders, Ollie Mae Saxon, William Henry Scott, Sallie Belle Sills, Rozia Singletary, Lenora
Dorothea Slade, George Ernest Smith. Cornelius Garfield Stewart, Frank Maurice Stewart, James
Lewis Stover, Dorothy Magnolia Tin. mas. Margaret Virginia Turner, Maxwell Sinclair Virgil, Henryne
Annette Walker. Ma\ine Rebecca Walker, Bettic Lou "Watson, Bessie Lee Wilson. John Augustus Woods.
LE CHEVAL STAFF
H. Howard Henderson - -. ._. - Editor-in-Chief
Arnold Joseph Assistant Editor
Lloyd H. Davis Business Manager
Lemuel E. Graves. Jr .- Assistant Business Manager
William Turner Subscript ion Manager
Henry Joh nson Advertising Manager
THE ST. AUGUSTINE'S PEN
(The College Newspaper)
Arnold Joseph, '34 : Editor-in-Chief
LtMVEL Graves, Jr., '34 Assistant Editor
Harold S. Burnside, '36
Helen Harris, '3.3 Helen Turner, '35
R. Saunders, '34
Leo Oxley. '35...- Business Manager
Lerov Perry, '35 .. - Assistant Business Manager
Jam i:s Johnson. '36 - Circulation Manager
Mary Clifton, '36- - Typist
Aiice Perry. '34 Typist
C. Ii. Halliburton - Faculty Adviser
Lloyd H. Davis
Lemuel E. Graves. Jr....
Harold S. Burnside ,
Eric Gaston Mitchell..
Daniel I>. Sawyer
James E. Johnson
Prince A. Simmons
H. Leo Baker
Hubert H. Creft,
E.\rl C. Alston
Harold Stanley Bi'Rnside President
Arnold R. Joseph _ Vice President
Dorothy M. N. Thomas Secretary-Treasurer
Lottie Williams Assistant Secretary-Treasurer
.Inns L. Perry Chaplain
ETA SIGMA SIC SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY
Lemuel E. Graves President
Arnold R. Joseph Vice President
Hubert Creft Secretary
Prince A. Simmons Treasurer
WOMAN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Dorothy Washington President
Stella Jones Tice President
Fernando Oger President
William Turner _ Secretary
Prixoe Simmons Abraham Gasden
William Payton Charles Johnson
BROTHERHOOD OF ST. ANDREW
Rkknik Smith Director
William Turner vice Director
I" vri.es Johnson Secretary-Treasurer
YOUNG MENS LAYJIEX LEAGUE
William Turner President
Eric Clarke Secretary
John Perry Chaplain
Almiea Jessie Kennedy President
Dorothy' Washington Secretary
Cora Lee Dvren...'.. Assistant Secretary
Katii i.e en Williams Treasurer
DELTA SIGMA XU
Annie Stiles .President
Li i a Taylor .....Secretary
■Tank e Ai.bury Treasurer
Ida M. Allen Reporter
Ei ah teen
THE ATHLETIC PARADE
IX retrospective the I!i3:i-:i4 athletic season offers an interesting picture. A variety of feelings are
aroused ns we review the parade. As our warriors pass the reviewing stand \vi> observe mingled
emotions Pathos here ami overwhelming joy over there. But everywhere there is a sharp glint in the
eye that murks a true crusader, one who has given his all in the game, and who counts not the score
but the playing. As an envelope of all the feelings, the showings, the sums of victories, and defeat, we
have a picture of premise, of able, willing and experienced men. This encouragement serves to brighten
the perspective of the reviewer, and we feel, that in the season to come, St. Augustine's Athletic
representative will earn that place in the sum of complete achievement.
tin back with me to the middle of September. Hay aft r day brought witli it seme young men anxious
to feel the. leather or I.) plow open holes for the "ball-tntcr." When training bit its peak along the
middle of October, several interesting things wire noticed. Captain "Bill" Severs was laid up with a
cracked arm. "Red" Perry had forsaken the flanks and was doing signal duty. ".lay Bird" Blount
was showing promise and a bit of running ability. Louis Von Evans had drawn out of the front ranks
and was doing a mean piece of line bucking. Numerous new fellows were trying with varying degrees
of success. Everybody was working hard and the grid squad looked good from the "grandstand."
Then came October 7 and the Blue and White took the held looking like a million bucks and full of tire
Kittrell College was game and fought the horses all of the way but a 7-6 count gave St. Augustine's one
point margin and its first victory.
In the Thanksgiving Classic the Shaw University grid squad turned the tables on a Saint team thai
lacked everything, punch, tight, coordination ami all the other essentials of a good football squad. The
Saints were humbled 13-6 in the concluding gam.' of the season.
As we go back to the Basketball season we find virtually the same pattern. Heart breaking d, deals
accompanied by startling victories. But the learn looked good throughout the season. Anion- the
most interesting of the games was the St. Paul game, which was neck and neck until the whistle. In
this contest the Saint*, emerged the victor with the count 59-56. Another was the Virginia S'tate en-
counter where St Augustine's came up on the long end of a 33-32 score. This game was a real scrap
and the tension of the gallery was relieved only once when "Busty" Blunt brought the stands to their
feet by a R'ring shot from the center of the huge State cage. Three classic games with Shaw provided
thrillers. The Saints took the first in their own pen 30-29 but dropped the other two — one at Shaw and
tip. other in the City Auditorium. In other court games the St. Augustine tossers showed up well losing
and winning with the ease of true sportsmen anil deporting themselves creditably. In the other games:
S*t. Augustine took one from Winston-Sa'.eni Teachers' Coll,--,, to the tune of 37-23. The loeal quint
bow,,; to Virginia State en tin- home court 24-lfi. They lost to Henderson in a good smif — 32-28. Smith
tool; the Saints for a rid? twice. 41-23 was the first score and 41-39 was the final score of the series.
In the Shaw gymn the St Augustine hasketeers dropped the second of the Shaw series 30-27. Union
topped the Saints twice during the season. 26-20 was the first count and tin' whistle found the score
38-17 in tile second scrap. St. Paul avenged its earlier defeats as they took the Saints in 31-15 on their
home lot. To conclude the first C. I. A A. season for St. Augustine the boys played a thriller in the
City Auditorium against their arch rivals, the Shaw Cagers. Each team bad one victory under the belt
and each was out for blood, A thrilling contest that wast decided in the last 15 seconds, with a beautiful
field goal. Williams brought the game to a close, with Shaw leading 19-17.
The tennis team composed of Hubert Creft, Leroy Perry. John Jones anil Lemuel Graves, Jr., is
looking forward to a few dual matches anil lite C. I. A. A. Tournament at A. and T. in Greensboro.
The team is fairly good and hopes to achieve something before school closes.
The track team is concentrating on the C. I. A. A. track meet at Howard. Captain Arnold .1 pli
Rozii Sineletary. Eric Clarke. Raphael Mi'lin and Frank St, -wart nun all gel a chance to compete
in tin- cinder path's events. Russell Blunt is trying lor one field event, the shot-put.
And as we come to the end of the parade, as the athletes pass in review and go on to the pursuit of
prowess, achievement, or honor, or what have you.' We find the picture interesting and encouraging and
indicative of greater athletic endeavor and accomplishments by the representatives of St. Augustine.
Lemuel, E. Graves. Jr.
Humphrey: Who was that lady I saw you with last night?
Moose: Ha, ha! That was Miss Thorpe.
NEW BENSON LIBRARY
ST. AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE
Raleigh, North Carolina
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.
Tlico: Have you seen my tablemate?
Dora: Is that what they call them now?
Rusty: Gee, I'm so hungry tonight.
Cora": You had as much to eat as you did last night.
Rusty: Yes, but I saw Henry V 1 1 I today.
THE BISHOP TUTTLE SCHOOL
A NATIONAL CENTER FOR THE TRAINING OF
YOUNG WOMEN FOR CHRISTIAN LEADER-
SHIP IN CHURCH AND COMMUNITY
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
A COLLEGE DEGREE
THE BISHOP TUTTLE SCHOOL
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS
MISS BERTHA RICHARDS, DEAN
BISHOP TUTTLE SCHOOL
Raleigh, N. C.
Ollie: Wasn't that a good sermon in chape] Sunday?
Honeybunch: That was just a review of our Ethics lesson.
A Junior: It' you wear an old grey suit to a formal affair, what would you wear to an
A Senior: Your underwear, dumbbell !
"Service With a Smile"
101 Fayetreville Street Raleigh, North Carolina
Your Patronage Solicited
T. H. BRIGGS b SONS, INC.
THE BEST IN HARDWARE
LAWN MOWERS, GARDEN TOOLS, AND ACCESSORIES
220 Fayetreville Street Raleigh, North Carolina
LEWIS SPORTING GOODS COMPANY
THE FINEST SPORTING EQUIPMENT
112 West Hargett Street
RALEIGH, N. C.
ALFRED WILLIAMS b COMPANY
EVERYTHING FOR SCHOOL OR OFFICE
"WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS"
1 19 Fayetreville Street
"What shall I say in the weleome address to the seniors?"
"Oh, just tell them that the dance is for them; they've been here four years; and we're
glad to see 'em go."
Will the freshman girls now listen to an up per classman when she speaks to them about
the noise thev make after ten-thirty?
"ALWAYS A WELCOME"
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, Ready-to-Wear Millinery
Raleigh, North Carolina
ROYAL BAKING COMPANY
Raleigh, North Carolina
RALEIGH SMOKELESS FUEL CO.
JIMMY TAYLOR'S BILLIARD PARLOR
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
"So you run a duck farm. Business picking up?
"No, picking down."
We wonder what is L. B.'s line for the city girls as he has a whole string of them
W. H. KING DRUG COMPANY
Raleigh, North Carolina
RALEIGH LOAN CO.
207 S. Wilmington St.
Raleigh, N. C.
CANDIES, CAKES, CIGARETTES,
and DAINTIES OF ALL KINDS
Ernest A. McCaleb
"Just Off the Campus"
WE SHOW THE LATEST
AND THE BEST IN
FOR OVER TWENTY YEARS
SERVICE TO ALL
Our service knows no limits or creed or
class. We are prepared to serve any
family in the community in a consider-
ate, dignified manner.
Lightner's Funeral Parlor
C. S. LlGHTVER. Prop.
Ambulance Sercicr Lady Attendance
RALEIGH. N. C.
Nite Phone 256 Dav Phone 1215
We wonder why it worries T. F. to see someone talking to her "first boy friend," F. X.