page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
ST. AUGUSTINE’S RECORD
Rev. Jolin W. Horritago, D.D., ’05, president
of tlie Alunuii Association, lias resigned liis work
as rector of St. Josepli’s, Fayetteville, to accept a
call to St. ^ricliael and All Angels’, Cliarlotte.
The Eastern Carolina Mission Herald commented:
Dr. Kerritage has spent practically his whole
ministry in East Carolina and has served the
Fayetteville parish for many years. During his
ministry at St. Jose])h’s the j)arocliial school has
become one of the best in the diocese. A few
years ago, as a result of Dr. Herritage’s good
work, St. Joseph’s assumed self-support. He has
been an outstanding leader in the woi'k of the
Convocation of Colored Church Workers. . . .
We are sorry to lose him, and we hope that he
will be hai>py in his new work.
!Many recent graduates of the College are en
gaged in school work in ISTorth Carolina. The
names of some of these and the places where they
work are given below:
isses 15. Stanley, Louise Morgan and Eliza
beth Williams, ’.‘51, high school Greenville;
Leonidas L. Haywood, ’32, principal grade school,
Scotland Neck; Lenwood Sanders, ’32, high
school, Clinton; Miss Mary Hill ,’33, high school,
I^ouisburg; Miss Sarah Rogers, ’32, elementary
school, Smithfield; Miss Lilliam Ancrum, ’31,
School for the Blind and the Deaf, Raleigh.
.John C. Davis, ’32, and Lloyd L. Alexander, ’33,
arc students at Rishoj) Payne Divinity School.
Miss Catherine A. Farrar, ’31, is teaching in
the higli school department of Sjiring Hope (N.
(!.) Colored Ptihlic School. Slie brought a grouj)
of students and teachers to St. Augustine’s to at
tend the E))i])hany service. In a letter to a friend
she says, “'Phe service was beautiful. The trip
was an education in itself. Some of the children
had never seen a nurse in uniform or an Episcopal
Mend)crs of the (’horal Club render(>d th(“ music
for the s])ecial Epiphany service at St. Titus’
Church, Durham, N. C., on the first Siuiday after
Ei)i])hany. 'Die service was conducted by Rev.
Othello Stanley, ’27, recent graduate of tlie I’hil-
ad(‘l])hia Divinity School, wlio is at ])resent in
cliarge of St. 'I'itus’ Church.
I’. Bernard Young, Sr., editor and publisher of
tlu‘ Norfolk ,loiinial and Guide, since the last
is.'4U(! of the Rk(')ki) lias visited St. Augustine’s.
Miss Sadie H. Perry, ’31, is a case worker with
the Wake County Welfare Department, witli of
fices in Raleigh.
.Mi.ss Matti(> X. Daye, ’10, is doing advanced
study at Hampton.
Copies of a sermon delivered by Rev. F. R.
Meyers, ’21, former president of the Alumni Asso
ciation, have been received by several members of
the staff. The sermon Avas preached originally in
St. Luke’s Chapel, New York City, of which Rev.
ilr. Meyers is rector.
“Rev. Bravid W. Harris, rector of Grace Epis
copal Church, of Norfolk, was the college preacher
at the morning chapel services at St. Augustine’s
College yesterday (December 11th).
In a striking and impressive sermon the speaker
emi^hasized the neetl of faith in meeting the prob
lems of the Church, of race and class relations,
and of our economic order. Quoting a -well-known
preacher he defined faith as the ability to see
things not only as they are, but as they should be,
and the willingness to give all to making the
vision a reality. He pointed out that if such insti
tutions as St. Augustine’s did not equip its stu
dents with a faith of that order, their work w'onld
be worse than useless, defeating the faith of those
who make such institutions possible.
Rev. !Mr. Harris is one of St. Augustine’s most
rejn-esentative graduates, and is active in religious
and civic life in Norfolk.”—From the Raleigh
Aeit's and Ohserrcr.
EXCEKI’T.S FROM A IlECEXT STATEMENT
M.VDE KY PKESIDEXT GOOI^D
(Continued from Page 1)
tine’s so that they may enter the Bishop Tuttle
Training School. The Bishop Tuttle School re
quires for admission graduation from College ex
cept in certain cases of mature and experienced
women. Good students, spiritually minded and
eager to serve are needed. This year there has
been some falling off in the number entering from
St. Agnes Training School for Nurses always
luis many more applicants than it can admit. The
jdiysical and mental requirements are set by the
Association of Nurses Training Schools and must
be adhered to if the .school is to maintain its rating.
Students must be in the upper two-thirds of their
high school graduating class and have completed
certain required subjects. They must also pass a
satisfactory physical examination.
We believe that all students who are hoping to
enter college or take any kind of professional
training should begin early to make financial and
scholastic prej>arations. It is unfortunate that a
good many do not actually get started in their
preparation until it is too late