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
ORIENTATION AT ST. AUGUSTINE’S
The major purpose of oiir orientation course is to
jjrovido for the general adjustment of the freshmen
and other new students to life at St. Augustine’s Col
lege. The means of effecting this adjustment is through
a series of lectures covering different phases of college
life, and continuing throughout the first semester.
The topics included are: Study—-Its Technique Fa
cilities; History and Traditions of St. Augustine’s Col
lege; Social Activities, Health, and Religion. It is
intended that each lecture or group of lectures shall
acquaint the new students, among other things, with
the major purpose and function of each phase of cam
pus life, so that each student may derive the fullest
benefit from participation in such life.
The uniqueness of this course at St. Augustine’s lies
in its credit value and in being continued throughout
the semester. Usually such adjustment of freshmen is
attempted during the first week of school. However,
it would seem that gradual adjustment should be more
Eecause of its guidance nature the course has a credit
value of one hour in Education. —P. Youno.
ST. AGNES HOSPITAIj
(Continued from Page One)
Miss Marjorie Anthony, ’36, is at the Community
Hospital, Newark, 1ST. ,T., and Miss Mamie Flanagan,
’38, is operating room supervisor at the Good Samaritan
Hosi)ital in Charlotte, N. C. Miss Alabel Harris, ’36,
is on the staff of the Riverside Hospital in New York
Miss Josephine Thomas, our dietitian, spent the past
summer doing graduate work at Columbia University
Mrs. Frances A. Worrall, superintendent of St.
Agnes IIos])ital, was recently awarded by the United
States Health Service a Certificate of Co-operative
Merit for work done by the Children’s Clinic. The
Clinic was sponsored by Miss W. Lucille Zimmernuni,
who is being highly commended for the excellent service
rendered the community, which refiects credit on the
Hospital of whose staff she is a member.
Mrs. Worrall and Sister Anna Mary, the matron, are
spending the month of November on a Caribbean cruise.
We hope they will return refreshed by the vacation.
Agness B. Middleton,
Director, Training School.
Jluth Boyer, ’36, is in charge of the Raleigh bureau
of the Norfolk Journal and Guide.
The Record urges graduates to send in news about
themselves or other graduates. The next issue should
go to j)ress about January 15.
Dr. Edward Bowden, ’02, represented St. Augus
tine’s College at the funeral services for Dr. Henry A.
Hunt, held at the Fort Valley School, October 5.
Frances Organ, ’37, has secured a teaching position
at B(>rkely High Scliool, Al)erdeen, N. C. Doris Tel
fair, ’34, is a member of the faculty of Williston High
School, Wilmington, N. (L Susie Morten, of the same
class, is on the staif of the Institute for the Deaf,
Dumb, and Blind, in Raleigh.
(Continued from Page Two)
Of the graduates of the class of 1938 the Recokd-
has received the following reports;
St. Julian A. Simj^kins is a student in the Bishop
Payne Divinity School. Dorothy Bullock is in the
graduate school of the University of Pittsburgh. Agness-
I?. Middleton is director of the Training School for
Nurses of St. Agnes Hospital. Susie Williams is in
the School of Library Science at Hampton Institute.
Edna Slade is a student at the Bishop Tuttle School.
Henry Hall is on the staff of the Superintendent of
Buildings and Grounds, St. Augustine’s. Catherine
King is teaching in the high school, Beaufort, N. C.
Christie Wiley has a teaching position in Grantville,
Ga. Dcmetra Durham is teaching in Millettville, S. C.,.
and Theresa Everette in Littleton, N. C.
Of recent graduates before 1938, several have been
placed or have changed positions within the past few
Almira J. Kennedy, ’35, is a member of the staff
and faculty of St. Augustine’s, and Vera M. Gang,
of the same class, is on the faculty of the Bishop
Tuttle School. Lawrence Jackson, ’37, has joined the
staff of St. Paul School, Lawrenceville, Va.
James Garris, ’37, is a high school teacher in Rox-
boro, N. C., and Rozia Singletary, another 1937 grad
uate, is teaching at Chadbourn, N. C. Russell Blunt,
’36, is assistant coach and assistant to the dean of men
at Southern University, Scotlandville, La. Effie I. Her-
ritage, ’33, has accepted a position at Atkins High
School, Winston-Salem, N. C.
Aurven C. DeBerry, ’37, and David P. Lane, ’35,
are enrolled in the dental school of Howard Univer
sity. John L. Perry, ’36, is teacher of science in High
land High School, Gastonia, N. C. Milton Armistead,
’33, is a member of the faculty of Parmelee Training
School, Martin County, N. C. John A. Woods, ’37, is
recreation supervisor in W’^arrenton, N. C.
W. Howard Henderson, ’34, who received the M.D.
degree from Meharry ^Medical College in ^lay, is an
interne in Mercy Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. John
W. Herritage, ’33, another ]Meharry graduate of 1938,
was apj)ointed to an interneship in the City Hospital
of St. Louis, ^fo.
Josej)h Henry, ’36, is in the graduate school of New
York University, and Joseph ^fask, ’37, is doing grad
uate study at Boston University.
Dr. Edson E. Blackman, ’13, president of the Alumni
Association, sent a telegram of greeting, also express-
ijig his regret that he could not be present at the formal
opening on September 22.
(Continued from Page Three)
students, graduates of her junior college. A graduate
of St. Augustine’s, The Rev. Lloyd ^1. Alexander, ’33,
and one of the Bishop Tuttle School alumnae, Mrs.
Roberta Lassiter Brown, ’33, are at present members
of the staff of the Fort Valley School.