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TARGET PRACTICE [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 12 November 1930
TARGET PRACTICE Corsairs, here's something to think about. Remember last week there was a paragraph in this c6lumn stating that Chaffey had defeated San Bernardino 65 to 0? That was a surprise, wasn't it? Well, now get ready for another jolt. Hold tight! In a game played Friday night under the floodlights, San Bernardino ran wild to pile up a 33-6 score over their Conference rivals, Citrus J. C. Sit back and let that sink in! Citrus Jaysee held the strong Riverside Tigers to a 7-0 score about three weeks ago. Then Santa Monica traveled to the Riverside gridiron only to return with a 32-0 defeat. Friday night Citrus was defeated by San Bernardino 33-6, but San Bernardino lost to Chaffey 65-0, while the Corsairs were beaten by Chaffey only 34-14. We wonder what that makes us. Just try to dope it, we can't. The only thing we can gain from this comparative score business is that the Corsairs are in for a tough afternoon this Saturday. With San Berdoo raring to go after having won their ...
California Crushed By Invincible Troy Machine; Cards Win [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 12 November 1930
California Crushed By Invincible Troy Machine; Cards Win Stunning even the most ardent Trojan supporter in its enormity, the powerful U. S. C. eleven steam-rollered over an injury-handicapped Golden Bear team Saturday to emerge with a 74-0 victory. It is impossible to comprehend the overwhelming defeat of the California team. The Trojan first team ran wild during the entire game, but the Golden Bear fought hard even though defeat was inevitable hard even though defeat was inevitable. The Stanford Cards finally hit their stride at Palo Alto Saturday, when they overpowered the Washington Huskies, 25-7. It was the Cards' first major conference victory of the season. The up-and-coming Bruins from Westwood held Oregon University to a 7-0 victory, at Eugene, in a Coast Conference game. The Webfeet, led by John Kitzmiller, threatened to score many times, but the courageous stand of the Bruin forward wall kept the score down.
Venice, Samohi Tie [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 12 November 1930
Venice, Samohi Tie Two football teams, representing the Santa Monica and Venice high schools, battled to a 7-7 tie Friday, in a hard-fought and thrilling battle played at U. C. L. A. field. It was the sixteenth meeting of the two rivals, and was supposed to decide the cellar championship of the Bay League, but neither team could score more than once, and the game ended with both still at the bottom in League standings.
Corsair Quintet To Play Vikings [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 12 November 1930
Corsair Quintet To Play Vikings Basketball will soon be the predominating sport in S. M. J. C. With the close of football two weeks hence, attention will be diverted to the casaba-slinging sport. Varsity candidates have been practicing for several weeks under J. E. Dulin, and are beginning to show the result of the preliminary fundamental work. The Corsairs traveled to El Segundo Thursday, and took a hard workout on the El Segundo floor. The team this year is seriously handicapped for a place to practice. It is necessary for both the high school and Junior College to use the same gymnasium, and the crowded condition handicaps both teams. The Corsairs have a game scheduled with Long Beach J. C. Friday evening. Hoop fans will remember that last year Long Beach was barely able to eke out a 3-point victory over the Corsairs, and this fact should lend interest to the coming contest.
What They Say— [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 12 November 1930
What They Say— Dr. Bush "We are glad to welcome San Bernardino to Santa Monica as our opponents for the first home conference game. We hope to send them back on the losing end of the score, but, whether win or lose, we can assure them a good game." Coach Floyd Mishler: "You have seen what San Bernardino did to Citrus last Friday. 1 do not believe it is necessary to say much more. We are expecting a tough game, but will give our best to furnish you a win." Captain Wally Hickman: "We are hit hard by the ineligibility of Wills ane O'Rourke, but it is our purpose to beat San Bernardino, and that's what we are going to do Saturday." Yell Leader Frank Michel: "1 have been very much disappointed at the support given the team so far this year, but I know the old Corsair spirit is there, and I'm depending on the student body to be at the game Saturday. The team needs your support now as never before."
SATURDAY ENDS S. M. GRID SEASON [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
SATURDAY ENDS S. M. GRID SEASON Coach Mishler's Grid Machine Doped to Win Over Citrus J. C. According to Gridiron Dopesters A flock of Citric-acid Owls from the Junior College of Citrus, California, will arrive here Saturday morning to battle with Coach Floyd Mishler's Corsairs, who just last week collected 18 Indian scalps from a tribe which journeyed all the way from San Bernardino only to go home empty-handed. Captain Wally Hickman stated that for the last game of ®the football season this Saturday every man on the team is ready to take some of the acid out of the Owls. Torrid Game From all indications this final game of the year will be the most torrid session of quarters that has been played in Santa Monica this year. The two teams are just about even in the league, with the Santa Monica eleven holding a slight edge in comparative scores. However, those who saw the game last week, in which Santa Monica spanked San Berdoo with 18 points, will realize the present Corsair eleven l...
Dr. Ralph H. Bush Selected To Conduct Course at Columbia [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Dr. Ralph H. Bush Selected To Conduct Course at Columbia Dr. Ralph Bush accepted an offer Monday from Dr. Thomas N. Briggs, dean of Teachers' College, Columbia University, to conduct two classes during the summer session, which commences July 6. Dr. Bush, will conducta course on "Junior College Curriculum," and one on "Junior College Administration." This is considered one of the greatest honors that has come to the Dean of this institution. as the Teachers' College of Columbia is considered the foremost institution for teachers in the country. Dr. Bush left on the "Owl" Monday night for Berkeley, where he is now attending the American Association of Junior Colleges convention. Tuesday he spoke at a public luncheon which was held in connection with the association convention. Today he spoke on "Junior College Standards in terms of an integrated secondary curriculum," during the main progi am. It was just recently at Long Beach that Dr. Bush was elected president of the Southern Cali...
Bauer Institutes "Zoo" Field Trips [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Bauer Institutes "Zoo" Field Trips Mr. Bauer will lead his band of cutthroats in search of all unsuspecting sea life when he and his zoology students go out in search of specimens of real worth for purposes of experiment, The site for the adventure has not been decided upon, although it will be somewhere between San Pedro and Redondo. Judging from the experience of last year's students, the trip is a thoroughly enjoyable one —as well, of course, as being educational.
Spin Drift Sales Start With Bang Circulation Grows [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Spin Drift Sales Start With Bang Circulation Grows With the circulation campaign fully under way, sales of the "Spin Drift" are rapidly raising the total number of books sold. Frank Watson, circulation manager, has his organization working hard to swell the number of sales. Each person has twenty names of students, and he is responsible for them, this making the canvass of the whole student body an easy matter. Work in the art department is progressing at a rapid rate also. Frank Michel, art editor, is carrying the theme out to its full potentialities. The sketches, though being simple, are quite distinctive, and will in all probability create a sensation in year book circles. Although no contracts far the different work have been signed, this routine business will be taken care of in a few days. All bids were studied by the staff, and recommendations have been made to the administration. Mr. Coulson, faculty adviser, says, "The staff is working hard to make this first yearbook a su...
Athenaeum Club To Give Play Reading [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Athenaeum Club To Give Play Reading A reading of the play, "Thursday Evening," is promised as the feature of Thursday's assembly program. Members of the Athenaeum Club have spent a good deal of time studying the interpretation of this and other plays. The production will be given before a plain cyclorama, only the most important "props 'i will be used. Mabel Forburger, one of the members of the club, has directed the work throughout; Mr. Paul Kepner, faculty critic, having been burdened with the High School play. The second part of the program will be of a musical nature, with the Junior College Glee Clubs taking a very active part.
MUSIC CLUB DEBUT [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
MUSIC CLUB DEBUT Bridge and dancing—and luscious mince pie—will be the features of the party given by the Music Club when they entertain at 541 Sixteenth Street. This party is the debut of the club socially, and will begin at 8:00 p.m. Monday, December 1. All those students interested are urged to see Bernard Rogers aa soon as possible.
Osterholt Announces Postponement of Trip [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Osterholt Announces Postponement of Trip The trip planned for this coining Saturday for the geology class has been postponed until after the Thanksgiving holidays, according to Mr. Osterholt, who appreciates the value in having all the members of the student body turn out for the last conference game with Citrus J. C. on our home field. The geology class has had some interesting trips in the past few weeks, and the members are desirous of taking further trips to find other formations than they have encountered in their past field days. The trips are mostly in the vicinity of Santa Monica, which is rich in geological structures. The class has visited such places as Los Flores, Topanga and Santa Monica canyons, and La Brea pits. In some cases rare specimens have been found by some of the students, and these are highly prized by them.
Versatile Pianist Will Play Thursday [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Versatile Pianist Will Play Thursday All music lovers and aspiring musicians will undoubtedly be interested in Guy Maier, the versatile pianist, who presents his concert Monday afternoon, November 24, 3:45 o'clock, in the Fox Criterion Theater. This is the third in the series of six student concerts sponsored by the Santa Monica Bay Music Association. There are few more delightful experiences to be encountered in present day concert halls than one of these recitals. For, in addition to perfect technique and interesting selections, Mr. Maier demonstrates his versatility in an entirely new way. He introduces his concerts with an easy flow of narrative, weaving a tale of fantasy which grips the imagination and holds the interest, at the same time forming the continuity of his recital. The Boston Evening Transcript says: "Mr. Maier sends one away feeling all sunshine within, all smiles without. He must have learned the secret of musical interpretation from gnomes and golbins and must at...
Calendar [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Calendar Nov. 19 —Cosmopolitan Club; 7:30 p. m., teachers' cafeteria. Nov. 20 —A. S. B. assembly; 9:45 a. m., auditorium. Lettermen, ex period. Yearbook staff; 12:00, room 12. Nov. 22 —S. M. vs. Chaffey. Nov. 24— Y. W. C. A. "pot luck." Y. M. C. A.; 7:30 p. m., 211 Broadway, Santa Monica.
THE SAMOJAC [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
THE SAMOJAC Pvblished *v*rj Wednesday during the college year by Santa Monica Junior College, Santa Monica, California. Subscription 31.00 per year. "Application for entry as second-class matter is pending." STAFF JOHN REYNOLDS Editor WALTER GUSHUAN Associate Editor FRED SALTER Sports Editor E. R. COULSON Faculty Adviier Departmental Writers Margaret Johnson Literary Alice Willers ) Dorothy Murray Calendar Lucille Williams &gt; Clubs Everett Hartung Bud Henn ) Hubert Saunders Ruth Hunt \ Eric Moore I M - Adele Winn f OOClety Myrtle Fletcher ' ews Roy Henderson, Gus Vignolle / c...., Frank Watson Helen Stelzriede, Ray Davis ) p Charles Moore J Art Redden Comment 1 ■■ 1 " MEMBER OF = PRESS' A'SHICI'ATION
Civic Repertory Theater [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Civic Repertory Theater In Hollywood opens a new Civic Repertory Theater which will present to the public of Los Angeles and the outlying districts many of the outstanding plays of the season with professional casts, which otherwise would not reach the coast for several years to come, or perhaps would never be sent so far west. Like the Little Theater movement of some years ago, this civic project will attempt to prevent the decay of the drama, and foster a better acquaintance with it among the general public. The Civic Repertory Theater is now under the management of the Bowl Theater Association, an arrangement which provided for promotional support I The Civic Repertory Theater will have as its home the Music Box Theater of Hollywood. The objective is to do for Los Angeles what the Theater Guild has done for New York; the production of the finest drama on a strictly professional and non-commercial basis at prices within the everyone. If Los Angeles and the surrounding cities and t...
Why Do We Go To College? [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 19 November 1930
Why Do We Go To College? As students of a fast growing and successful junior college, humble seekers after the jewel of learning, may we not pause for a moment and briefly meditate upon what will be the outcome of our short sojourn here, or what will be the use of all our learning. The answer surely comes back to us with all the force of sound thinking: it is simply to take part in useful living, to participate in the great joys of real usefulness. What, however, do we really mean by real usefulness? one may ask; and we answer in the words of a great leader of men and women, "Usefulness is doing rightly by yourselves and others." To be truly useful, therefore, compels us to render unselfish service to our fellow men; to seek happiness in unselfish acts of kindness; to help others to kindle the blaze of noble endeavor; and to bring a happier smile to some bother's or sister's face submerged in the shadows of doubt and perplexity. Here, it may be said, a mere money grub knows nothing ...