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CORSAIRS MEET PREACHERS ON HOME FIELD [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
CORSAIRS MEET PREACHERS ON HOME FIELD California Christian College Frosh Invade Corsair Citadel "Onward Christian Soldiers" will be the theme song at Samohi field Saturday, when the California Christian College freshmen invade the Corsair stronghold for a practice game with the Jaysee team. "Eleven good men and true" is the way the frosh team is described, and, if this is true, the Corsairs are in for a hard afternoon. But let us take a look at the other side of the question. Coach Floyd Mishler and his gridmen are fighting mad after their defeat at Riverside last Saturday, and it bids ill to any team looking for a dispute. The Corsairmen burned up," so to speak, and just aching to take their spite out on some unsi%pecting football team. The Cal Christian boys boast a wellbalanced team, with a heavy line and a fast-moving backfield. The Jaysee team will match the preachers with a powerful running attack and a passing attack that any team would envy. Although badly defeated by Rivers...
Vikes Invade Sparta [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
Vikes Invade Sparta Too much Schell. That and no more caused the defeat of the Santa Monica High School football team Friday at Redondo. After Schell was removed from the game late in the second quarter because of injuries, the Vikings completely outplayed the Seahawks, but it was then too late. The 21 points scored by the human man-mountain from Redondo was too much to overcome, and the game ended with Samohi on the short end of the 21-7 a score. This Friday the Vikings will travel to Huntington Park determined to break into the win column. The Spartans boast a well-balanced team, and should emerge victorious, but the Vikes are due for a win.
TARGET PRACTICE [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
TARGET PRACTICE By FRED SALTER Riverside 33 —Santa Monica 0. That was the score, but a mere score could never tell the story of the game last Saturday at Riverside. Those fighting Corsairs just wouldn't give up, and, with a large score against them, kept plugging away until the final whistle blew. The game was much harder fought than the score indicates, the Corsairs threatening to score several times. The faithful dozen. That's about how many were present at the Riverside game Saturday. But oh, the noise those lonely troubadours made. Many said that the few S. M. J. C. rooters present made more noise than the combined Riverside rooting section. Twelve people from S. M. J. C. That makes an average of three and three-quarters persons for every hundred students in the college. Not such good representation, is it, Frank? But we ought to do better in the future with all our remaining games at home. This Saturday the Corsairs tackle California Christian College freshmen. Then, on Novembe...
S. M. Represented by Select Group at Game [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
S. M. Represented by Select Group at Game Yvonne Desnoyers, Maurine Davis, Jane Colegrove, Marie Karl and Leah Rae Johnson, Gus Vignolle, "Sorority" Rowe, Herbert Saunders, Frank Michel, Fred Salter, Phil Weil and Jack Menke formed the rooting section at the Santa MonicaRiverside game. It is reported that this little group made more noise at the game than the entire student body does when in conclave. The team and rooting section dined at Ford's Cafe in Ontario, afterward.
Fighting Corsairs Lose to Improved Riverside Gridmen [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
Fighting Corsairs Lose to Improved Riverside Gridmen Led by a hard-hitting, fast and elusive back, Ollie Arbilbide, the Riverside Junior College Tigers smashed their way to a 33-0 win in undermining the Santa Monica Junior College Corsairs last Saturday at the winners' turf. After a scoreless first quarter, the tide changed, and from then on it was a tough Riverside eleven that did the scoring. Fighting hard with a bull-dog courage for four hard sessions of football, the lionhearted Mishlerites had to acknowledge defeat to a superior team. There was not one minute of the entire contest that a Corsair was not giving his utmost in a fighting way. The big canto for Coaches Jess Mortenson's and Jesse Hill's team was during the second quarter, in which they rolled up 26 digits. However, after an inspiring and efficient talk by Coach Floyd Mishler during the half, seven points were all the Riversiders could garner during the remainder of the game, the one tally coming in the third quarter...
Who's Who? [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
Who's Who? Attention has been directed to several articles appearing in the Glendale J. C. paper in which "Corsair" was used as a nickname for the Glendale team. Santa Monica Junior College adopted "Corsair" as its official cognomen in 1929, and would appreciate the exclusive use of that name. Thanks, Glendale. Vincent Donatelli witnessed the Stan-ford-Southern California game. Donatelli made the trip by automobile.
Cards, Bears Lose In Coast Grid Wars [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
Cards, Bears Lose In Coast Grid Wars Upsets figure to be the rule rather than the exception in coast football circles this year. Outplayed in every department of the game, the Stanford Cardinals went down to defeat before an inspired Trojan eleven, which stopped the Warner reverses cold and flashed a devasting running attack to roll up 41 points as against Stanford's 12. It is interesting to note that this was the worst defeat in Warner's West Coast history. Saturday was a bad day for the central part of the coast, from the standpoint of Pacific Coast Conference football. California took it on the chin from University of Washington, to the tune of 13-0. Dynamic Merle Hufford was the main contributing cause of the Bears' defeat. This was the first Husky victory over California in three years.
J. C. Women Beat Night School Team [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
J. C. Women Beat Night School Team True, as predicted, the J. C. women basketball players beat the evening school team last Wednesday night. It was a fast and furious game, with plenty of action; the score was 31 to 12. The lineup was as follows: forwards —Joy Rutherford and Margaret Darusmont; centers —Inez O'Conner, Evelyn Clemens and Thelma Fletcher; guards —Laura Das and Helen Stelzriede. The J. C. team is also scheduled to play the various High School teams during the next month. Come on out and see your J. C. women win.
Casaba Artists Improve [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 29 October 1930
Casaba Artists Improve The 1931 edition of the S. M. J. C. basketball team is going steadily forward with practice sessions being held twice weekly. Fundamental work with plenty of scrimmage is the program in force, and the Corsairs are improving "rapidly with every practice. Under the tutelage of Coach J. E. Dulin, the J. C. basket-shooters are aiming at a conference title. With such potential material as Captain Wally Hickman, Delp, Athey, Thomas, Morgan, Davis, Jackman, Zundel and Moorhous, the Corsairs should make quite an impression in conference circles.
Samojac to Return Press Association Semi-Annual Cup [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
Samojac to Return Press Association Semi-Annual Cup After an eight-month stay at Santa Monica Junior College, winner of the trophy in the last Junior College convention of newspaper representatives, the California Junior College Press Association cup, which was presented by the San Mateo Times for representative junior college editorials, goes back to the convention to be reawarded again at the Saturday meeting. The Samojac again enters into competition, with its purpose, now, the retention of the trophy which it won in 1930, when Art Redden was at the helm. When the cup was first presented for the best editorial in 1929, it went to Santa Rosa Junior College; in the following semester it was awarded by the Press Association convention to Modesto Junior College. The trophy came to Santa Monica in the spring of 1930, but on Saturday, November 8, it goes back to the Junior College Press Association, to be reawarded to the paper having the best editorial entered. Representatives of Sant...
Jaysee Women Will Play Polo [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
Jaysee Women Will Play Polo The horseback riding group started riding last Wednesday, October 29. They ride at the Hottentot Riding Academy for approximately an hour for the small sum of seventy-five cents; they also have a short lesson. The women are enthusiastic over the fact that they are to be taught polo the next time they meet. All women interested in learning to play this game are asked to meet down at the girls' gymnasium Wednesday, November 5, at 3:35 p. m.
A. W. S. Musical Program [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
A. W. S. Musical Program The Associated Women Students met for the regular monthly meeting Tuesday, November 4, at 10:30. After the business meeting the president turned the meeting over to Regina Bender, vice-president and social chairman. Frances Hucfson played the violin, accompanied at the piano by Winifred Andrews. Mrs. Williams then led the girls in singing the new school songs.
Initial Meeting Held by Alpha Class Thursday [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
Initial Meeting Held by Alpha Class Thursday The first move of the Alpha class in its initial meeting Thursday, was to elect Gilman Rankin temporary chairman. The meeting was opened by Royal Delp, who outlined the new plan for organization of classes and called for nominations of temporary chairman and temporary secre- tary. Rankin and Jackman were elected respectively to these positions. Following this, a constitutional committee was organized, consisting of the following members: Gil Rankin, chairman; Fred Jackman, secretary; Charles Dcnker, Enid Botterill, and Narold Ramey. This committee will discuss the different forms of constitutions and draw up a tentative plan embodying the best points of each. Following this the plan will be presented to the Associated Student Body Commission and the Alpha class for approval.
Cosmo Club Enjoys Evening of Music [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
Cosmo Club Enjoys Evening of Music Mrs. Stein entertained the Cosmopolitan Club at her home Wednesday, October 29. Bernard Rogers presided in the absence of Eric Moore, president. After running through the regular business matters, the musical program of the evening ensued. Alice Willers played as a piano solo, "Japanese Sunset." Frances Hudson, a guest artist, so to speak, played two violin solos: "Praeludium und Allegro," and a Negro spiritual, "Nobody Knows the Trouble I've Seen." Plans for the next meeting were not discussed.
Southern California Junior College Association Elects Dr. R. H. Bush To Presidency for Following Term [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
Southern California Junior College Association Elects Dr. R. H. Bush To Presidency for Following Term At the semi-annual meeting held at Long Beach Saturday, November 1, presided over by Mr. Lounsberry, principal of Long Beach Junior College, and past president of the Southern California Junior College Association, Dr. R. H. Bush was elected to be president of the Association for the present school year. An address WJTS given by Mr. Stone of Long Beach 'in welcome to the visitors from the southland's junior colleges. The meeting held two aspects, the first being a sectional meeting, and the latter being a general meeting. Among the many faculty members from Southern California junior colleges were the instructors of Santa Monica Junior College. Three addresses were made by prominent educators of California. Faculty members were addressed, first, by Assistant Superintendent Stone of Long Beach Schools. Mr. Stone extended the city's welcome to the visitors. "Ideals of English Teachers...
Swimming Squad To Train At Breakers [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 5 November 1930
Swimming Squad To Train At Breakers The Junior College swimming team is working out at the Breakers' pool. Special rates have been extended to the Corsair swimmers, who may use the plunge at their will after having purchased a membership ticket in the Olympic Swimming Club of Southern California, which is essentially a college organization. The charges are nominal, and bring a fine training quarters within easy reach of the team. Among those that are training at present are Ray Hile, Frank Watson, John Reynolds, Frank Michel and Herbert Starr. Starr has had a great deal of experience in this sport,, and is helping the fellows perfect their style.