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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 23 April 1926
DRAMATIC CLASS WILl PRESENT PLAYS Work on Productions Advances . The Dramatics class under th &lt; tutelage of Mr . Hutchins , has formed a Dramatic Club , and has elected the following officrs : Dorothea MacDowell , president ; Bernice _Feld , vice-president ; Roland Parrish , secretary ; and Willis Delaplain , treasurer . At each session of the class the president conducts a business meeting _. As soon as this is over , Mr . Hutchins gives the students careful direction as they work over various scenes . Two plays have been selected for actual production : Will o the Wisp , _atul The Rivals . The cast for Will o the Wisp has been definitely chosen , and the play will probably be produced very soon . The parts in The Rivals are , in many cases , being worked on by two people . It is expected that arrangements wiU be made for a hall downtown in which this play will be presented . The Rivals is to be produced during commencement week . The tentative casts are as follows : Wil...
DEBATERS WIN DECISIVE VICTORIES [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 23 April 1926
DEBATERS WIN DECISIVE VICTORIES EXCHANGES ( Continued from Page One . ) Charles Hill , of George Washington University , and Mr . Alvin W Miller , principal of Central High School . Both members of our team showed a great deal of improvement , especially in delivery . The delivery of the cowboys was excellent , but evidently their arguments were not so good as their delivery , as the decision of the judges was two to one in favor of the American University team . The University of Wyoming team is considered very strong , as it recently defeated the University of North Carolina and other colleges . The final intercollegate debate was held on Tuesday , April 6 . Chancellor Clark presided . The opponents in this debate were from Randolph-Maeon College , in Virginia . The teams were : J . W . Greene , G . C . Watson , and J . A . Engle , for the Affirmative ; and Charles MacDowell , Rcland Rice and Hugh Speer , for the Negative . The judges were Major A . E . Foote , of the United State...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 23 April 1926
_Moobwarb &amp; _Xotbrop 10 th , 11 th . V and G Streets The New Spring Suits and Topcoats Are now ready in the new colors that Spring demands Prices begin at $ 35 BETTER SEE ETZ AND SEE Edwin H . Etz , Inc Optometrists 1217 G St . N NEIGHBORHOOD HEMSTITCHING SHOP 2553 Wisconsin Ave . N . W Hemstitching , Pleating , Buttons Covered Leave Orders at _Universitj Book Store Pennants , Banners , Memory Books , Laundry Cases , Skims Buy Th _« m nt the University Store CHICAGO PENNANT CO For Your Fraternity Party Ideal _acroninuulations for parties , dinners and dnnciS . GRACE DODGE HOTE orth Capitol and Sis . N . _\\ FRIENDSHIP CLEANERS AND DYERS H . RINIS , Prop Work Called for and Delivered 4631 Belt Road Washington , D . C . Phone Cleveland 2005 !¦ Phis pubiicution is printed The _Uln nvurves 907 New York Avenue Cull Main 7614 for estimates
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 23 April 1926
WISCONSIN AVENUE SERVICE STATION Wisconsin Ave 423 _R Motor Oils , Tires and Accessories Cleveland 1164 Gasoline , Tubes Phone Branch 14 th &amp; Pa . Ave . S FADS AND FANCIE Dry Goods and Notions Men s Furnishings Wisconsin Ave . near Macontb Clev . 3132 . Greeting Cards COMPLIMENTS IHIPONT CIRCLE INN 5 Dupont Circle 2477 1 « th SI . N . W SUPERIOR INN H . LAMBROSO &amp; CO COLUMBIA SHOE SHOP ANTONIO CONUELLA , Prop 1796 Columbia Road , N . W . Phone Col . 3735 Leave Work at University Book Store
SENIOR WEEK IN FULL SWING COMMENCEMENT PLANS OUTLINED ; SENIORS CONDUCT CHAPELS [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
SENIOR WEEK IN FULL SWING COMMENCEMENT PLANS OUTLINED ; SENIORS CONDUCT CHAPELS Senior vmi _\ . is now in progress , : md among it- , . _special features are the chapels which are being conducted by the various members of the Senior class . On Monday , Claude W . Hunter , president , addressed the students ; on Tuesday , Dorothea McDowell spoke ; Wednesday , D . Quincy Smith led ; Thursday , Florence Allen , and Friday , Mabel Merkle . Saturday , May 29 , is Class Day . The program is as follows-: ~ lt 30 r _* » luncheon ; 2 : 30 , historical sketch by the Dramatic Club , in the Amphitheater ; 3 : 15 , Buttercup chain , planting of ivy , presentation ot senior gift ; 4 : 00 , costume dances by girls ; 4 : 45 _, baseball game , graduates vs . undergraduates ; 6 : 30 , pic- _»_ nic supper : 7 JO , class stunts . At tl a . m . on Sunday , May 30 , the Baccalaureate sermon will be delivered at Hamline Methodist Episcopal Church . A vesper service will be held in University Hall at 6 p ....
MEW INSTRUCTORS „ NAMED , _( - ; IX APPOINTMENTS MADE NOW FOR NEXT YEAR ; OTHERS FOLLOW [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
MEW INSTRUCTORS „ NAMED , _( - ; IX APPOINTMENTS MADE NOW FOR NEXT YEAR ; OTHERS FOLLOW . Si \ _miiiilicrs h . _iw _liccii appointed M the faculty of the College ol Liberal Arts for the year beginning September , 1 _^ 20 . Other appointments will follow later as the growmg needs of the college are countered . The appointments already conrmed include : Dr . D . O . Kinsman , professor of ronomics . Dr . Kinsman received n _\ Ph . D . from the University of kYisconsin , and has for the past ten cars been head of the Department Economics at Lawrence College . Miss Minnie Jane Merrells , aa--tant professor of education . Miss _, \ ierrells took her A . B . degree at West Virginia Wesleyan and her M A . at Columbia University . Her _v perience has been wide and \ . iried , including a post in Temple I Diversity , where she has been as--i _^ tant professor of education for : le past three years . Miss Josephine Clay , instructor in chemistry and physics , received I r A . B , from Carleto...
JUNIOR CLASS ENTER TAINS SENIORS AT DINNER [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
JUNIOR CLASS ENTER TAINS SENIORS AT DINNER On Friday evening , May 7 , the Junior Class of the college gave a dinner in University Hall in honor of the Seniors . The guests included not onlv the Seniors but also Dr . and Mrs . Qaric , T ) r . and Mrs . Woods , and Miss Brown . The dinner was arranged under the directon of ¦ the social committee of the Junior class , with Ruth Ely as chairman . The small dininR hall where the Sunday afternoon teai are held was verv prettily decorated for the occasion . Six tound dining tables were arranged in a circle and the places were set on the outside of the circle . Yellow tulips and lilies-of-the-valley placed on each of the tables added greatly to the attractiveness of the room white at the same time they represented the , class colors of both classes ; green and yellow for the seniors and yellow and white for the juniors . The place cards , the nut cups , and the decorations for the flower receptacles were made by the girls of the Junior Cla...
HEAVENS ON PARADE AS STUDENTS VISIT NAVAL OBSERVATORY [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
HEAVENS ON PARADE AS STUDENTS VISIT NAVAL OBSERVATORY On Friday night . May 7 , Miss Brown conducted a party of eighteen students to the United States Naval Observatory , where they Inspected various stellar specialties Two star clusters , one open and one closed , proved interesting , as did the view of Castor afforded . The climax of the evening came wher the telescope revealed Saturn with its beautiful ring . . The view was so clear that some of the keenereyed students could even distinguish a cloud formation which obscured one edge of the planet . Unfortunately the night was somewhat cloudy and the moon was not included in the program . Most of the students found the mechanical apparatus of the dome is interesting as the views from the telescope , and its operation was certainly more startling . Everyone was amazed and fascinated by the • _a . s- with which the great roof and elescope changed position . As a final courtesy the observatory guide allowed the group to ; o out on th...
DOT WADLEIGH WINS ORATORICAL CONTES _1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
DOT WADLEIGH WINS ORATORICAL CONTES _1 Helen Roher Takes Second Prize—Awards Given in Chapel This Morning . Miss Dorothy Wadleigh and MUHelen Roher won the first and second prizes respectively in the orntorical contest which was held Wednesday night in the chapel o ( Hurst Hall . Several months ago ; i friend of the college contributed a sum of fifty dollars to be used as a prize in the contest . The money was divided into two prizes , a first prize of thirty dollars and a second prize of twenty dollars . The entrants were : Helen Roher Dorothy Wadleigh , Hugh Speer , Archie Van Hise , and Leonard Mikules . Each contestant delivered the oration which he had composed , and after all had been heard the prizes were awarded according to the decision of the judges . The judges for the contest were Mr . Bell of the Young Men s Christian Association Night School , Mr . _Hutchins of the American University , and Mr . George E . Peck of the State Department .
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
DRAMATICS tLASS TO PRESENT THE RIVALS All Plans Complete for Production Friday and Saturday The _Dramatics Ilub of the college will present Sheridan s play , The Rivals , in University Hall al 8 : 15 p . ni . cm Friday , May 21 . The club has been hard at work on this play for sonic time , and is now ready to give its initial public performance . A second performance of the play wil be given Saturday night , May 22 , at Kensington . According to the constitution of the club , the proceeds of these performances will be used for the furthering of dramatic art in the univer sity , that is , for the purchase of dramatic equipment and scenery . Admission for students is included in the student privilege fee , fot all others a charge of fifty cents will he imde . ( Continued on page four )
STUDENT-FACULTY BALL GAME IS FEATURE OF PICNIC [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
STUDENT-FACULTY BALL GAME IS FEATURE OF PICNIC A baseball game between the ( unity and students was the feature _&gt;&gt;&lt; the day at the picnic given by 11 e Women s Faculty club to the indent body at Miller s Cabin in Ink Creek park on Saturday , May s Over fifty students and faculty ii tubers enjoyed the abundance oi r is and the wildness of Rock Creek | . rk . Fverything went quietly until _i lames came strolling down the ,. l shortly after dinner under his u $ 2 . 95 straw hat . Dr . Shenton i . 1 Professor Hutchins immediate- \ _ijave chase and the most speedy 1 exciting foot race in the track lory of the university ensued . i he captors soon returned with _liiir victim , who was unhurt expt for the loss of the price tag ( Continued _oiv pogt fow )
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
With the examination week so close at hand it is a time to muster all the optimism available and to offer consolation for the results , whatever they may be . Of this the A students need none , for verily they shall have received their reward ; tut the virtues and accomplishments of that hoard of students under the B line is often , temporally , overlooked . It is a commonly recognized fact ¦ that honor students as a class do not achieve so great success in the wor . d as the good average students . There are a number of explanations or reasons for this fact . In the first place such students too often strive for the grades merely for the grades themselves . Some students learn _casi _ y _. This is a coveted ability , but the student who has to dig hard for his learning gets the habit of digging early in life and thus acquires a mental discipline and a system of study which in the end makes him the better student , and causes him to continue his educaion after his college career . A...
EDIT 0 RIA 1 [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
EDIT 0 RIA 1 This is supposed to be an editorial , . _liultfi For yourself . The subject of this editorial is our campus , as this is the most striking thing , visually and olfactorily , about the college . Again , judge for yourself . I may say without fear of successful contradiction that our campus is different from any other that lias heretofore existed . The Hrst point of originality is its unique form of vegetation . The authorities , considering green entirely too common for such an exceptional campus as ours must be , chose bfaek for the main color . This black growth is scattered in a most artistic manner over a background of beautiful yellow . Also , the statuary upon the campus is quite peculiar . Very seldom do you see a campus ornamented , as is ours , with groups of life-like statues of men dressed in _working clothes , some with picks or shovels held idly in their hands and others standing or sitting in restful attitudes . They are to us students an ever-present inspi...
The American Eagle [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
The American Eagle _^ - Published Monthly by the Students of the College of Liberal Arts 2 , of the American University , Washington , D . C . 51 Subscription Price : Two Dollars a Year . i Editor-in-Chief T . Leonard Mikules i Associate Editor Dorothea L . Mehring I ; Assistant Editors : Roland Parrlsh , Hugh Spear , Samuel BillbroiiRh I Business Manager „ — Roland Rice P Asst . Business Manager Charles McDowell j | - Art Editor - - Florence Fellows t Feature Writers Aileen _Vivnsh , Louise Turbett _* u Society Editor _„ „ Eliznbeth Joyce j Men s Sports Seeley N . Gray _%£ Women s Sports Dorothy Moore j § Humor Editor J . Courtney Hayward _] M Reporters Lillian Peters , Bernice Field , Louis Young
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
AN OLD MAN TO AN OLD WOMAN . Like to a wind that blows from otf the sea And rustling through the trees , gives soft caress I Unto the failing foliage , 1 eonfesj Your sweet speech and your calm look quiet me . For there is in your voice a lovel ) note That surges sadly like a wave _« J pain And startles sympathy ; and all in vain I strive to seek what wavers iiJ your throat . I And seeking that which I may love I find Affection lingering on your lilting tongue ; And we are old in years , but stil are young , For love recalls the years that lag behind , Receiving an eternal aureole When dayspriiiR dawns within twilight soul .
THE DRAMATICS CLUB [Newspaper Article] — American Eagle — 21 May 1926
THE DRAMATICS CLUB of the ( . _oIliHi of I . ilifnil Arts , Ameriran _I niversity , will present THE RIVALS By Richard Brinsley Sheridan in University Hall on Friday , May 21 , and at Kensington on Suturduy , May 2 J Admission for students include In Student Activity Fee ; all oth m _^ flftycents . !