Elephind.com contains 126,739 items from American Eagle
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
() little town ol liet hlehem . Ilnw slill we see- thtH &gt; lie ! Above thy deep and dreamless sleep The . silent stars go by ; Yet in thy dark streets shineth The everlasting Light ; The hopes and fears of all the years Are met in thee tonight . For Christ is born of Mary , And gathered all above , While mortals sleep , the angels keep Their watch of wondering love . O morning stars , together Proclaim the holy birth , And praises sing to God the King , And peace to men on earth ! _2 _» S _3 £ _^^!^?^?^^^» _tt
_Cf ) c _Spectator [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
_Cf ) c _Spectator SOOOCX _? G 0 O 0 QOttQ &lt; M / . mXX W X _fcXXXX * XXX _XXiOOCXXJOO ! _XXXXXXXXX s ® 8 © _o © e © o © _OQcotta ; _f _^ _w _«« b « oc _^^ Advocating the Universal Adoptioi of Scientific _Sparking . Some shocking instances of sparking have been taking place in th &lt; parlor of the Women s Resident 1 * Hall during the winter season . This present current of affairs is something new in twentieth century society ; anyway it puzzles all the litarary and cultural minds , and the underlying principle was undtermined until a smart scientist : ame along and explained the mystery . This new system works thus IVhen young Romeo starts for his jirl he shuffles his feet over the rug _&gt; n the way , thus generating and storing up positive charge of _elec-. xicity , which is immediately discharged with a shocking effect as &gt; oon as he approaches within % nches of her . Then the spark is all over . This new method resembles tht old in many re...
PEACE ON EARTH [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
PEACE ON EARTH THANKS TO PROFESSOR HUTCHINS DORMITORY FOR MEN Peace on earth , good will toward men , sang the angeli at the birth of the Babe of Bethlehem . And now each yeai at the Christmas-tide the echo of that angel song is heard on the lips of thousands of people . In due time that Babe of Bethlehem grew to manhood anc went about preaching . And as He preached He advocated peace on earth—the theme of the song the angels sang at His birth . Peace on Earth , is echoed throughout the world today Man and woman , republic and kingdom are beginning to fee ] its significance . No longer is Peace on Earth a mere phrase that adds beauty to the Christmas Story . It is fast becoming a challenge to the world to outlaw its hideous warfare reeking with jealousy , hatred , and human murder . But that peace may come on earth , peace must first come to the individual . Man s personal jealousies and hatreds must be sacrificed if the spirit of the Babe of Bethlehem would be grained . When this p...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
| THE AMERICAN EAGLE Published every three weeks by the Students of the College of Liberal Arts of the American University , Washington , D . C . Subscription Price : Two Dollars a Year . Staff . _- * Editor-in-Chief Hugh W . Speer ,.. Associate Editor Pauline A . Frederick Business Manager Roland Rice Assistant Business Manager Courtney Hayward Make-Up Editors Roland Parrish , Samuel _Bilbrousli Proof Readers Helen Roher , W . Willis Delaplain Athletics James Sullivan Dramatics Dorothy Wadleigh Art Margaret Fleming Eagle s Eye Gordon Smith Humor Sarah Roher Society Dorothea Mehring Typist Mary Campbell REPORTERS . Dorothy Moore Catherine Edwards Margaret Sikes Irene Dezendorph Raymond Spaeth Florence Lyman Howard Rash
EAGLE'S EYE [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
EAGLES EYE Sequence and Consequence : Nov that you have become a teacher young lady , said the pompous _su perintendent , doubtless you cai tell me why B comeB before C ? Because , said the new _teachei demurely , we must B before wt Jan C . A Pointed Conclusion : M . H . A Musser in relating a thrilling ad _venture with a man-eating tiger ir India , says : I pulled both triggers Down he lurched with a roar , and then a deep , gurgling sound , but with the tip of his tail still aloft , That was the end of the tiger . Must be a new invention . Teacher : _* Jow can you tell me what is meant jy posthumous works ? Pupil : Yes , sir . They are the ) ooks a man writes after he is lead . Appropriate Boats . For barbers : Clippers . For lovers : Smacks . For tramps : Bum-boats . For gentle people : Tenders . For happy people : Transport . Why didnt Brown cry out when he sat on the hornet ? He felt it beneath him . —Harird Lampoon .
Gives Latin-American Song Recital [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
Gives Latin-American Song Recital A song recital of rare charm am beauty was given on Friday evening December 10 , in the parlor of thi Women s Residence Hall by Senori Milla Dominguez , of Mexico City Senora Dominguez , who was form arly with the Chicago Opera Com pany , is regarded as one of th » foremost interpreters of Latin American music now in this coun try . Senora Dominguez program _waa _composed of four groups of songs sung in Italian , French , Spanish and English , respectively . Her singing revealed a voice of rich tone quality , splendid range , and unusual flexibility . Her interpretations ol ; he heavier numbers with which she _jegan the program down to her in- ; erpretations of the lighter numbers vere marked by the stamp of an irtist . Senora Dominguez was generous n her encores in response to the _ipplause of her hearers . She espeially delighted her listeners when he graciously complied with a reluest to sing La Paloma . The singer played her own accompaniments t...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
It was with deep _regret t hu THK EACLK learned of th &lt; _( liaih ol Mrs . _Hciiianiiii Scull _&lt;&gt; f _NYsi | _ui-liomiiK . a ! _Ilif _Ifilii ) crtoii Hospital , I _ almtTtoii , 1 a oil _Sumliiy _evening , !)&lt;¦(•( . inIut 12 . To her _daughter , Mi _^ Mary Scull , u member of tin l reshnian Class , and to tbi remaining members of the _!»• - reaved family , THK KA ( _JLK tenders the expression of _sympathy of the entire student body .
8 THE HIGHLIGHTS OF jj _j ? AMERICAN _'« HISTORY 1 W _? i ? U (« _^ X ¦•< _^ _aq _v , a ; y ; * an jr , k _m _k , ' , _ _*? . _a . [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
8 THE HIGHLIGHTS OF jj _j ? AMERICAN _« HISTORY 1 W _? i ? U (« _^ X ¦•&lt; _^ _aq _v , a ; y ; * an jr , k _m _k , , _\\ _*? . _a . ! I _&gt;! ¦&lt; &gt; It S \&lt;&gt; ll : Tin _« 111 .- Mini i Ii ; i |&gt; f &gt; r ill iIh- Iiihim \ nt _tlif AiiMrlinn _Inl ¦ THflj- II &gt; III In- i « iif _iniKil tluiiiiKliu &gt; In- y fin- Tin- imtliiii In _IniUlili-ii In Or MImtI _unIiiii _n tut III lii-lp In wiillriK i ! i _ H ilHtory . _Hw mintntUttt » ) r &gt; ( hi * _WlHpli-i ire rruni _IiIh _liliiKimiliy fit _Hlnliiip _Hiii-bI When President Wilson officially opened the graduate school of American University on May 27 , 1914 , there was realized the beginning of a great educational project that had been anticipated and planned since the early days ot the nation . When Dean Woods presented the seventyfive undergraduate students to Chancellor Clark at the formal opening of the College of Liberal Arts , he...
A . U . TREASURES THE JOHN PEATE LENS [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
A . U . TREASURES THE JOHN PEATE LENS Bethesda Farms Dairy Telephones : Bethesda 78 - Cleveland 110 T Barber and Ross Inc . The University possesses a treasure in the John Peate lens , which in its case is now kept in the reading room in Hurst Hall . This lens is 62 . 5 in . in diameter and 5 . 5 in . thick and was for many years after its construction the largest lens in the world . At present the lens is valuable chiefly from the historical standpoint . It was constructed by John Peate , of Irish birth , an itinerant preacher of Penn . and Ohio , in 1896-98 . Dr . Peate acquired the knowledge and skill of making lenses merely as an avocation . Between 1880 and 1895 he made several lenses of various sizes and presented them to colleges in which he was interested . His greatest work , however , was the American University lens . In 1875 , Dr . Peate , then seventyfour years old , made an offer to Chancellor Hurst that he would construct and polish a telescopic lens larger than any e...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
B . B . GAMES ( Continued from First Page ) ted Bridgewater 55-35 last Thurs day evening . The final result of the game wai continually in doubt until the closing moments . It was then thai American showed that it had mon stamina than its opponents by scoring some twenty points to insure them the victory while Bridgewatei was held helpless . Sawyer and Banta did the best work for American offensively , Tom scoring fifteen of A . U s points and Bill fourteen . The team did most _jf its scoring as a result of excellent short passing . Birthright , Kessler , and Banta flashed some fine iefensive work although the result 3 hows considerable scoring on the part of the Virginians . Bridgewater is highly respected by its opponents in basketball , having defeated many worthy opponsnts in former years . The game last Thursday was a thriller . At naif time American was leading the Southerners by the score of 19-18 . What A . U . did in the last half is _listory . SHENENDOAH DEFEATED . Unleash...
VERA STAFFORD IS NEW ANNUAL EDITOR [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
VERA STAFFORD IS NEW ANNUAL EDITOR At a combined meeting of the Junior and Senior classes the early part of last week , Misa Dorothea Mehring requested the two classes to accept her resignation as Editor-in-chief of the proposed annual . Miss Mehring stated briefly that due to the arising of unexpected circumstances she would be unable to put the time on the book which the office would require . After the resignation had been accepted by the classes , the meeting was opened for the nomination of a new editor . The election was held immediately and Miss Vera Stafford , of Washington , was elected to fill the office vacated by Miss Mehring . Progress thus far on the book has been rather slow due to the necessity of a guarantee for the entire financial obligations entailed by the publication . However it is anticipated that this difficulty will be overcome within the next few days and more definite information will be presented directly to the student body . The book will be an all-col...
Or . James Addresses Club [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
Or . James Addresses Club Maryland—and the Wisest Woman of her Age was the subject which Dr . James presented to the members of the History Club in chapel November 23 . The club met for the second time with the new president , Mr . Christie , in the chair . Mr . Crist , vice-president , read the constitution which a committee under his surveillance had drawn up . The articles were discussed , and after amendments were made , the constitution was unanimously accepted . Suggestions were offered later by Dr . James , to the effect that dramatizations of historical events be worked up for some future meeting of the club , and in the spring , trips be taken to the nearby spots of historic interest . Mr . McDowell was elected chairman of the program committee , and Miss Moore was appointed a member of the committee by the president . Following the talk of Dr . James , Mr . Beaver played Thais as a violin solo . Sawyer 27 Grid Captain ( CotitinutMl from First I _ a _« e ) from the sideline...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
_5 &lt; X _? _COe &gt; _JXWOGi © OiSC € « SOOOG- 3 _OOOGOOOOOGOOO Ammnm _Htuwrattg Coeducational—Chartered 1898 Second Semester Begins February 1 , 1926 Lucius C . Clark , D . D ., Chancellor COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Massachusetts and Four-year course leading to A . Fine buildings . Faculty of wellStudents from 23 states . Write Room 10 Hurst Hall , American D . C . 1 Nebraska Avenues H . degree . Campus of 90 acres , ¦ trained and experienced teachers , for catalog to Dean G . B . Woods , University Campus , Washington , SCHOOL OF THE POLITICAL SCIENCES 1807 F Street N . W . Undergraduate course leading to Degree of Bachelor of Political Science . Two years of college work ( 60 hours ) required foi admission . Courses offered in departments of government , history , diplomacy , economics , and foreign trade . GRADUATE SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 1901 F Street N . W . Graduate courses leading to the Degrees of Master of Arts , Master of Political Science , and Doctor ...
SIX OF A . U . FACULTY ATTEND PHI BETA KAPPA [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
SIX OF A . U . FACULTY ATTEND PHI BETA KAPPA high Pour of the eleven Phi Beta _Kappi members of the A . U . faculty at tended the sesqui-centennial cele bration of the inter-collegiate fra ternity at William and Mary Col lege on November 27 . Dean Woodi gave a report of their trip in chape on December 3 . Phi Beta Kappa , said Dr . Woods is translated as Philosophy , th &lt; pilot of life , philosophy here tak ing its literal meaning , the love oi Wisdom . This fraternity was found ed- at William and Mary College _bj fifty young men for the three-fol &lt; purpose of furthering Friendship Morality , and Literature . From th _« fifty students came two members o _^ the Continental Congress , two senators , two judges , two justices oi the Supreme Court , including Johr Marshall . Out of this one chaptei with its fifty members , has growr this great fraternity with its 101 chapters having a total of 45 _. 00 C members . The feature of the occasion was the presentation an...
ENGLISHMEN SPEAK Lord Loch and Dr . Seaton Of London Address Students [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 16 December 1926
ENGLISHMEN SPEAK Lord Loch and Dr . Seaton Of London Address Students Dr . Bentley Howard ELIGIBILITY RULES PASSED BY FACULTY Lord Lock- and Doctor Seaton , of the University College of London , which celebrated its centennial this year , addressed the students of the American University , in behalf of education , in chapel , December 6 . I represent the committee of the University which has charge of the finances , and which tells the professors what to do , said Lord Locke , who was the first speaker . I know nothing about education whatsoever , I am posing as a fraud . What I call real education , he continued , combined both book learning and world learning . I shunned the first , and received my world learning in the great educational unit , called the army . Here I found it impossible , he said , to get any nation s point of view until we had personal contact with that nation . Dr . Seaton , who is the greatest living authority on St . Francis of Assissi , and on Mary , Queen ...