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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 17 December 1925
_Wloobwart &amp; lotbrop 10 th , 11 th . F and G Streets Overcoats $ 40 SEE ETZ AND SEE BETTE Edwin H . Etz , Inc Optometrists 1217 G St . N Pennants , Banners , Memory Books , Laundry Cases , Skims Buy Them at the University Store CHICAGO PENNANT CO . _Ilii-i publit iition is printed Hhc _Library _Vn _* ss _) d 7 Niiv York AvoniiL 1 In ill Main 7614 for estimates MEN ONLY FOR h _mlah uoy fi slrig be tlidluow imy ; slrig , ti daer d lioy vvcnk eW . It s hard To Believe that Today s Popular girl Is Tomorrow s chaperone ) —Exchange The gum-chewing girl And the cud-chewing cow Are somewhat alike Yet different somehow . But different I Oh yesl I see it now—It s the thoughtful look On the face of the cowl _—Exchange
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 17 December 1925
WISCONSIN AVENUE SERVICE STATION 4236 Wisconsin Ave . Gasoline , Motor Oils , Tires , Tubes and Accessories Phone Cleveland U 64 Branch 14 th &amp; Pa . Ave . S PADS AND FANCIES Dry Goods and Notions Men s Furnishings Wisconsin Ave . near Macomb Clev . 3132 . Greeting Cards IFT SUGGESTIONS _tixieusive assortments al t ion—Quality nml Variety . MlronKly combine to make Unit Hilcrtlon ( _-spi-olally appreciated . nULIN &amp; MARTIN CO 1215-1217 F Street and 1214-1218 Q Street WASHINGTON , D . C . FRIENDSHIP \ NKRS AND DYERS II . RINIS , Prop Work Called for and Delivered 4631 Belt Road Washington , D Phone Cleveland 2005 CHRISTUM DRUG CO . DUPONT CIRCLE BRANCH Prescriptions , Stationery and School Supplies Telephone Main 9171 OMPL 1 MENTS DUPONT CIRCLE INN 5 Dupont Circle SUPERIOR INN 2477 18 th St . N . W H . LAMBROSO A CO
DEBATERS TO HOLD TRYOUTS [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
DEBATERS TO HOLD TRYOUTS Three Challenges Accepted At a recent meeting of the Areopagus Society , Pean _VVnods announced that try-outs for the debates to be held soon are to start Friday , February 12 . Dr . Woods lias accepted challenges from the University of Wyoming , Carleton College , and also , _subject to arrangement of satisfactory conditions , Washington College , at Chestvrtown , Maryland . Dr . Woods wishes it to be made clear that all students are eligible to try out for all intercollegiate debates . The Areopagus Society works only within itself , although it strives to inculcate deep interest in debate in the entire school . Since • 11 students are eligible for the tryouts , the members of the Areopagus Society expect no mean opposition in their struggles for the coveted places on the teams . A no-decision debate with Carleton will start the debating season late in March . The debate with the University of Wyoming will be only a single debate , whereas that with Washin...
FIRST CHAPEL HELD DR . G . E . _MACLKAN MAKES OPENING ADDRESS [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
FIRST CHAPEL HELD DR . G . E . _MACLKAN MAKES OPENING ADDRESS The opening exercises lor the second semester were held in the chapel of Hurst Hall on Tuesday , February 2 . Dr . Clark , Chancellor of the University , pronounced the invocation , after which Dean Woods introduced Dr . George E . MacLean , former president of Iowa College . Dr . McLean then addressed the faculty and students on The American University . He presented several interesting and wellthought out ideas in regard to American Universities as a whole . Culture , he said , is sympathy with intelligence . Dr . MacLean ¦ pointed out the fact that we of the United States have become hemispherical , as he put » t , in our nationality ; for while other races consider the Western Hemisphere in speaking of America , to us America means The United States of America . Dr . MacLean averred that the true University was made up , not only of a College of Arts and Sciences , but also of professional schools . The reason that we...
CONFERENCES [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
CONFERENCES PROFESORS ATTENfr College Problems Discussed Chancellor Clark attended several important educational conferences in New York City from January 11 to 16 . First of these was the Fifteenth Annual Meeting of the Council of Church Boards » f Education , at the International House , Riverside Drive , January 11 and 12 . On the same days . there was a Conference of Educational Publicity under the auspices of the Hoard of Education of the Methodist Church , at ISO Filth Avenue . The principal speakers were prominent advertising men and editors of New York City . The Education Association of the Methodist Episcopal Church met at the Hotel Astor on January I . I and 14 , closing with a union meeting of the Council of Church Boards . Dr . Clark attended also the sessions of the Association of American Colleges at the Hotel Astor , which began on Thursday evening , January 14 , and continued through Saturday , January 16 . At this meeting consideration was given to a number of vita...
TEAM ISACTIVE BASKETBALL MEN SHOW GOOD OPPOSITION [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
TEAM ISACTIVE BASKETBALL MEN SHOW GOOD OPPOSITION Tin- American University basketball team opened _its season Friday , January 22 , at Ryan Gymnasium when they tackled the speedy Georgetown Frosh team . The score was 40 to 23 for Georgetown . It was the first baptism of real basketball for practically all of the A . U . men , and they showed their backers that they have talent that will win games. Georgetown started the _ITcor . ng , Nevertheless our men g _. _ive their opponents a real battle throughout the entire game . The half ended 21 to 9 in favor of _Georgetown . During the first five minutes of the third quarter , Billbrough werrt on a shooting spree , looping a free toss and three goals from the floor . Sawyer dropped a penalty shot and M _-n field goals . Th &lt;? _FeorcRtovm coach lost no time in shooting his best bets into the game . The third quarter ended 26 to 20 with the Georgetown Frosh still holding the lead . m To start the fourth quarter an entirely new t...
COPY FOR NEW CATALOG GOES TO PRESS [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
COPY FOR NEW CATALOG GOES TO PRESS Elaborated Edition to Appear Soon . Copy for the new college catalog has just gone to the printer . The new issue will be considerably larger than that of last year in that fuller programs of courses are listed under each department of study . The account of the requirements for admission has been elaborated so as to give complete information to the prospective student . Additional material is also included to give as accurate an account as possible of the opportunities afforded by the College . Students will be especially interested in the system of class honors to be set up very soon . Announcement of honor students for the first semester will be made as soon as the grades are tabulated . The account of student activities gives recognition to the rapidity and to the enthusiasm with which students have taken up these important adjuncts of a college education . It is expected that copies of the catalog will be ready for distribution about March 1 ....
NEW COURSES OFFERED [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
NEW COURSES OFFERED Class in Dramatics Combines Diversion and Credit Registration for the second semester is now practically complete and the college is once more running on schedule . Several new courses have been opened to the students. The most important announcement , which came immediately before term examinations , was that undergraduates who have finished two years work ( sixty hours ) in the college may , if they desire to take major work leading to higher degrees than that of A . B ., elect courses in the Graduate School of Political Science . Mr . Hutchins , of the Art Department , is offering a course in dramatics for this semester . Students taking this course may form a Dramatic Association if they wish , said Mr . Hutchins , although it is to be a regular class with two semester &lt;ILLEGABLE&gt; credit. It does not aim to be a course in the history of the drama , but only ( Continued on Page Three )
SCHOOL COLORS AND MOTTO CHOSEN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
SCHOOL COLORS AND MOTTO CHOSEN On Tuesday , January 12 , Mr . Hutchins made a report for the committee on school colors and motto . The committee suggested that the colors be either orange and bine or blue and white . The final choice , made by a vote of the students , was orange and blue . At the same time two mottoes were offered for vote . Both were taken from the New Testament and both expressed admirably the spirit of the college . Spiritus vivificat ( the spirit giveth life ) and Quae sursum stint quuerite ( look to higher things ) were the mottoes ¦ proposed . The second was chosen . The blue is the color of the ribbon on Dr . Shenton _ s gown , wherefore Mr . Hutchins aptly remarked that we might call it Shcnton Blue . It is more or less like the color generally known as Vale Blue , and is well complemented by - . the orange . Both colors are bright and form a color contrast which will carry very well
EDITORIAL [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
EDITORIAL Although an imagination is the realm for the kingdom of the mind , and may reach to unmeasured heights , it can not conceive of a college without any students . Such an institution would be nothing more or less than a series of faculty meetings , the dryness of which would grow unbearable without any delinquent students to discuss . However , a college without a faculty might he grasped by a meager imagination , and some of the functions of such an institution would continue , with certain well-defined abbreviations . It may seem strange that students should have to pay good money , and submit to all the rules , regulations , and requirements of the faculty , in order to attend an institution which is in turn paying the teachers who constitute the minor part of the school . It is puzzling but true . This is not a contention that the faculty is an unnecessary luxury . In fact we would not want to get along without ours , even if we could . It merely leads to the conclusion ...
AN OPEN LETTER [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
AN OPEN LETTER We herewith submit another ol those letters to the editor . This one was received immediately aftet the Christmas issue of The Eagle was published . Unlike most letters to the editor , it needs no explanation : The Editor : In regard to your pathetic appeal for succour which appeared in the last issue of The Eagle , we wish to suggest the following : The Candle of Kindness . Fellow Classmates : Do you believe in Santa Claus ? As I write this 1 think of a R &gt; 5 t I received last Chrismas from a dear friend of mine—a blue donkey . A little gift , nevertheless it expressed the intangible personalities of two ( 2 ) people . Let us all strive to inject into our gifts the faint musty odor which will enable us to glance back in retrospection at the sons and [ laughters whom we know not , and say , I pulled the string that kept the candle burning . Do you ask , Where does Santy Claus come in ? And the echoes of our footsteps answer blindly , Down the chim Tread sof...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
D _. _f - N . KAY WOODS RETURNS TO CARLETON Oeat regret was expressed on all sides as several of the liveliest stuclcnts of the University left us at the beginning of the semester Katherine Woods , daughter of the Dean , has returned to Carleton College , in Minnesota , to take her degree . Kay spent her other years at _Carleton and has attained an enviable record in that college as well as here . She will return to Washington in the early summer , and is contemplating a teaching : areer . Mary Florence Morsc _ _^ r has gone to William and Mary , in Virginia . Unhappily for us , her admission was granted at the be ¬ ginning of this semester , and ol course she had to accept it when it was offered . M . F . has been trying to get in there for quite some time . Her ready helpfulness , which was her outstanding _characteristic , will be missed by everyone . George _Washington claims two of our students this semester . Eva Casto , former President of the Areopagus Society , and Roland H...
The American Eagle [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
The American Eagle Published Monthly by the Students of the College of Liberal Arts of the American University , Washington , D . C . Subscription Price : Two Dollars o Year , Editor-in-Chief ...- T . Leonard Mikules Associate Editor Dorothea L . Mehring Assistant Editors : Holand Parrish , Hugh Spear , Samuel _Billbroutfh Business Manager Roland Rice Asst . Business Manager .. Charles McDowell Art Editor Florence Follows Feature Writers Louise Turbett , Lillian Peters Society Editors Ruth Ely , Vera Stafford Men s Sports .... ; . — .. Louis Young Women s Sports Dorothy Moore Humor Editor Bernice Field Reporters J . Courtney Hnyward , William Warner
DEAN OF WOMEN SHOWERED [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
DEAN OF WOMEN SHOWERED On January 12 , one of our playful students was filled with perverted inspiration . Dr . Bentleyi Puritan aunt might have said , indeed , that she was filled with Old Nick himself . She had upset pile ! of books , she had pursued the president of the Student Council , and even now she had « an entire corridor locked in a death trap . Our Dean of Women was paying her monthly visit to the corridor at this exact moment . The jailor speedily relented , therefore , and decided that the door should be opened . She gave due warning , hur ¬ riedly , Come on , Ill open the door , the Dean is here , too . Alas ! The convicts refused to be duped . The instigator of all these misdeeds should be punished . Accordingly a method of punishment which would fit the crime was devised . The door opened . Immediately a broom full of water , dealt by the not nnmuscular arm of the president of the Student Council , spluttered _nevt oh the fugitive , but on the Dean of Women . And sh...
STHER CUTCHIN GIVES RECITAL [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
STHER CUTCHIN GIVES RECITAL On January 9 , Esther Cutchtn , charming young New York pianijte , gave a recital in University Hall . Miss Cutchin was presented to the audience by her lifelong friend , Dr . J ames . The program which she presented was admirably suited to show her power of technique as well as her colorful interpretation . The B Plat Rhapsodie of Brahms , with which she opened her program , was very well executed , especially in the fortissimo passages . Her second number , Schumann s F Sharp Romance , presented the pianistc in a very different mood . The delicate and lingering passages were entirely characteristic of the exotic Schumann . Traumeswinen , the third number , gave us Schumann in yet another mood : sometimes fanciful , sometimes pensive , sometimes even sad ; always , however , a Schumann dwelling in a world of imagery . Miss Cutchin s second group was Chopin throughout . The Fantasie Impromptu and the G Minor Ballade were quite distinctive of Chopin . In t...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
Elementary _Psychology Among New Courses ( Continued from Vn _^ o One ) a course of training in stage technique . It is to be thoroughly practical in all respects . I feel that we may find it readily feasible to present a play after the preliminaries have been gone through . The class will meet on Tuesdays and Fridays at 7 : 30 p . m . Dr . Bentley _, instructor in psychology , offers two new courses in his department . These are religious education and elementary pyschology . The elementary psychology course is offered in place of effective methods of study , which was a one semester course . Dr . Bentley stated that while ele ¬ mentary psychology was not required in the general curriculum , he would set it as a prerequisite for admission to any other psychology course in other years . Dr . Collier offers courses in ethics and history of philosophy this semester . Several students have inquired about a proposed _journalism class . The office is working on a tentative schedule now ,...
MR . ZUCKER DISCUSSES CHINESE THEATER [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
MR . ZUCKER DISCUSSES CHINESE THEATER Faculty Members Are Authors of Important Articles In current issues of prominent Magazines appear several articles by members of our faculty . Dr . James , of the History Department , has contributed an article to Musical Advance for January , entitled Musical Washington . In this article Dr . James gives an admirable survey of Washington s past hopes ( or musical prominence , of her partial attainment of these hopes in the opening of the recent auditorium , and of the possibilities for her establishment as the musical capital of the United States . The January issue of The Bookman carries a very interesting and illuminating article by Dr . Kauf ¬ man on The Literary Centenaries of 1926 . This article begins with a brief resume of the richness of the past decade in literary centenaries . The rest of the article is devoted to an entertaining chat about the significance of literary centenaries in 1926 , of which the most important is the tercenten...
STUDENTS HEAR CONCERT [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
STUDENTS HEAR CONCERT Several students of the American University were on hand Thursday , January 5 , at the National Theater , to hear the well-balanced , inspiring program which the New York Philharmonic Orohegtra rendered . The fact that Mr . Hutchins ad- &lt; r _* ° _ed that this was one of the best ¦ _cuditions he had heard is of itself an indication of the quality of the program . The program opened with the B Minor Symphony ( unfinished ) of Schubert . The next number , Rubin Gohmark s Negro Rhapsody , gave us a work based on the true music of the negro . The most popular theme occurring was Nobody Knows De Trouble I ve Seen . In this work the violin section did particularly well , and they are To be complimented on their military bowing , which was machine-like its precision . The third Leonore Overture of Beethoven was the next number . This selection unfolded the story of the struggles and final triumph of a faithful , loving wife who saves her husband s life . The...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 12 February 1926
PROFESORS ATTEND CONFERENCES ( Continued from _Paife Onp ) of fine arts in a liberal college , and similar topics . Professor Paul Kaufman and Professor A . E . Zucker , of the English and German departments , respectively , recently returned from the annual meeting of the Moderrt Language Association of America , which was held during the last three days of December at the University of Chicago . In the session devoted to the study of current literature , presided over by Christopher Morley , the well-known writer , Dr . Kaufman presented an interesting report showing how courses in the drama and fiction of the present day have recently been introduced into almost all the colleges and universities of the country . This , he said , is an excellent way of recognizing contemporary literary forces .