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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 ...