Elephind.com contains 108,094 items from Corsair
, 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
STUDENTS ATTEND CHOIR PROGRAM [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
STUDENTS ATTEND CHOIR PROGRAM The Smallman A Capella Choir, as the fourth attraction of the student entertainment concert series, proved both interesting and entertaining to many Junior College students who attended, yesterday, in spite of the rain. The performance, given at the Fox Criterion Theater under the auspices of the Santa Monica Bay Music Association, opened with a "Hymn to Raphael the Divine," by Bossi. This song, aside from its beauty and historical interest, was an excellent opening number, as it served to demonstrate the part-singing for which the Smallman choir is famous, and also led the audience into the mood of the concert. Other numbers on the program were: "Vere Languores," by, Thomas Ludoviscus Victoria; "Echo Song," by Orlando di Lasso; "Sing We and Chant It," by Thomas Morley; "The Silver Swan," by Orlando Gibbons; "The Pedlar," by H. Lane Wilson; "Wassail Song," arranged by R. Vaughn Williams; "The Island," by Rachmaninof; "V' Shomru," by Ancis; "Gospodi Pomi...
Official Notice [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Official Notice There will be a meeting of the Alpha Class Tuesday, February 10, at 10 o'clock, in room 11. Note: The Alpha Class is composed of all students who have not attended any college, or who have attended college and have less than 12 semester hours of credit.
YOU MAY BE NEXT! [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
YOU MAY BE NEXT! By CHRISTOPHER SANDSTONE This column, "You May Be Next," is appearing for the first time in today's issue. The Samojac will run this column until such a time as people worthy of having their name mentioned in the paper have disappeared. Christopher Sandstone, the Samojac's star feature writer and snooper, will administer the medicine from now on. Well, the new student-body ossifers are ossifying, and the school jejoices accordingly. The big blond life-guard, Delp, familiarly known as " His Majesty, Royal," resigned in favor of Redden, Arthur Redden, the great lover —which reminds us of a brown-eyed damsel and our own " pressingdent" shyly holding hands on a rainy afternoon—but, no matter. Redden as always, is an executive. He engineers "anti" leagues for mustachios, speaks German, and crams for finals; 10, as all the rest. Anyhow, as thfe saying goes, he's a great guy and a grand President. Now we feel sad. When a red-headed yell leader stops yelling and becomes a q...
THE SAMOJAC [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
THE SAMOJAC Published every Wednesday during the college year by Santa Monica Junior College, Santa Monica. California. Subscription $l.OO per year. "Application for entry as second-class matter is pending." STAFF JOHN REYNOLDS. Editor FRED SALTER ) WALTER GUSHMAN &gt; Associates MYRTLE FLETCHER ) HUBERT SAUNDERS News Editor Gus VIGNBLLE Sports Editor E. R. COULSON Faculty Adviser Departmental Writers Zelda Gottlieb } Margaret Johnson Literary Suzanne Fisher Luci U e Williams 1 Dorothy Groenewegen Ruth Hunt i ~, , Enid Botterill . N Adele Winn f Clubs Mary Louise Carnes r Edward Villarreal J Eric Moore ~ , . r . Robert Bentley Forburger s ; Stanley Fish , Shirley Martin f Larry Magee Drama J oh n H. Lumsden / Exchanges Art Redden Comment Steve Robinson ) ' ■» . ' ■" = MEMBER OF = PR E SS A'fitC fATION
Something To Be Grateful For [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Something To Be Grateful For This is the second year that the Santa Monica Junior College has been in existence, but who thought that we would have a library of our own by this time? However, since this has been actually brought about through the kind consideration of College officials and the Board of Education, we, as students of the Santa Monica Junior College, have something to be most grateful for; and in fact, indications are not wanting that we are very grateful, for the number of students using the new library in the balcony seems in some way or another to have greatly increased, as compared with the number formerly using the High School library. We are further grateful for the degree of freedom that has been granted to us in the use of this library, and we should make a special effort to prove that, as college students, we are entirely capable of making a proper use of this privilege. Still another means by which we may show our gratitude is to take advantage of the books o...
Athletics on the Decline [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Athletics on the Decline From all appearances modern sports observers are correct in their statement that sports are on the decline. Numerous eastern colleges are eliminating baseball from their sports schedule because of lack of support; spectators have diminished in numbers almost to the vanishingpoint. Corsair basketball seems to be following the same course, although enrollment has more than doubled, the same few spectators appear at each game, that supported last year's matches. This cannot be assumed as being due to the brand of basketball played, as Citrus and other junior colleges will testify. If this lack of interest continues or increases, the administration would be justified in following the lead of the eastern colleges. It takes more than the interest of a few men on the teams to justify intercollegiate athletics. —J. R.
A New Civic Move [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
A New Civic Move The plan of the Santa Monica Bay Woman's Club to turn Santa Monica's empty lots into gardens of wild flowers is one of the most commendable civic plans that have recently been proposed. The city has recognized this in its offer to prepare the lots for planting. All that the citizens of Santa Monica have to do now in order to enjoy the beautiful bowers that California so loudly advertises to easterners, is to offer their lots for planting. How much better it will be to see these wild flowers than the usual burned and junk-covered lots that greet the eyes in the Bay District's dry summertime. —J. R. Those of you who haven't witnessed a basketball game should try one
SOCIETY [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
SOCIETY The faculty wives had a gay time the other afternoon. Mrs. C. B. Bradford was the hostess. Those present were: Mrs. Ralph Bush, Mrs. W. ,F. Barnum, Mrs. Harry Bauer, Mrs. Edwin Coulson, Mrs. John E. Dulin, Mrs. Floyd Mishler, Mrs. Win. Osterholt, Mrs. Charles Phipps, Mrs. Elmer Sandmeyer and Mrs. T. W. Wallbank. Kitty Lloyd and Vincent Donatelli attended a dance at Pasadena a week ago Saturday night. Vincent, let us in on your method! Alice Lloyd, accompanied by Elizabeth Maries, whistled at the Y. W. C. A. Annual Banquet, held last Thursday. Ross and Fred accompanied, of course, only in another fashion. Miss Ethel Robinson, the women students' adviser, was one of the honor guests at the Y. W. C. A. Annual Banquet helt last Thursday. Evelyn Cook, in other words "our Cookie,'* has been ill for the past two weeks. She is the new commissioner of arts. Jane Colegrove has left S. M. J. C., and is attending the University of New Mexico this semester.
CAMPUS CHUCKLES [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
CAMPUS CHUCKLES Redden: Why so sad, honeybunch? Yvonne: I just happened to think that this is the last evening we can be together until tomorrow. Charles: Have any of your family connections ever been traced? Al: Yes, they traced an uncle of mine as far as Canada once. "Does your wife select your clothes?" "No, she only picks the pockets." She: I'm not myself tonight. He: Then we ought to have a good time. "Put your feet where they belong!" "Don't tempt me, boy." Mother: Who taught you to use that dreadful word? Gross: Santa Claus. Mother: Santa Claus? - Gross: Yes, mother, when he fell over the chair in my bedroom, last Christmas. Mr. Stromer: What do you expect for Christmas? Mr. Coulson: My wife's relatives. "Astounding, the money Babe Ruth makes." "Not so strange; I've often heard my mother say that a good batter makes the dough."
Barks From The Balcony [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Barks From The Balcony By ART REDDEN Not that this column likes to enter into any International situations, but we do insist that if General Butler goes to trial the whole truth shall be made public. Criticism is necessary, of course, and only through constructive criticism can one make headway; but new persons matriculating in the college, or new professors, should not take it upon themselves to find too much wrong with past work. After they have been here for some time, then it is logical for them to speak their little piece. We surely notice a great deal of Improvement in the new library for J. C. students. We don't know what to attribute this to, but we do believe that, since a mutual understanding has been reached, the future should find the dove of peace hovering over the library. We understand that a bicycle club is to be started soon,, with Mr. Phipps and Mr. Stickle as the charter members. Now that it is popular for travel books to be on the market, we are looking for a sto...
Miniature Tennis Is Introduced At Santa Rosa Jaysee [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Miniature Tennis Is Introduced At Santa Rosa Jaysee Deck tennis, a gam* that has been recently introduced to Santa Rosa Junior College, seems to be usurping the place of the old paddle variety, according to report. Deck tennis is played similarly to the regular lawn variety, with the exception that instead of racquets and balls, the game is played with the hands, using a small rubber ring. The ring is served and pitched back and forth, using either hand, but a point is scored against the player that touches it with both. The ring may not be pitched overhand. With its high net the court somewhat resembles a volleyball court except that it is marked as an ordinary tennis court. The scoring is the same as in tennis.
A WOMAN [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
A WOMAN She's an angel in truth, a demon in fiction; a woman's the greatest of all contradiction. She's afraid of a scorpion; screams at a mouse; but she'll tackle a husband as big as a hcuse. She'll take him for better, she'll take him for worse, she'll split his head open and then be his nurse; and when he is better, and can get out of bed, she'll pick up a teapot and throw at his head. She's truthful, deceitful, keensighted and blind; she's clever.
COLLEGE PHRASES HIGHLY AMUSING [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
COLLEGE PHRASES HIGHLY AMUSING Very interesting and amusing are the expressions used on the campuses of universities in various parts of the country. The (pllowing engage a sense of humor. Alabama Polytechnic Institute "Four out"—to fail in a course. "I'm afraid I'll four out in English." "Look out for that professor. He'll four you out." "Rat" —The freshman class at this institution is known as "The Rats," and any given member is a "rat." The caps worn by freshmen are "rat caps." " Fessor"—Prof is rarely used at this institution. "Fessor" is in common use, even among the townsfolk. "Fess" is frequently used. Both terms are often used in direct address. University of North Carolina "On class" —At this institution the students and the instructor are not "at class" or "in class," but "on class." "Where is Smith?" "He is on class." University of Virginia "Gummy"—The meaning of this word is apparent. "That professor's lectures are gummy." "That is a gummy t&gt;ook." "He is a gum...
Junior College Club Calendar [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Junior College Club Calendar CLUB REGULAR MEETING TIME PLACE PRESIDENT Athenaeum first and third third period Room 11 John Reynolds Thursday A. W. S. first and third third period Room 11 Margaret Johnson Tuesday Cosmopolitan first and third 7:30 p. m. Eric Moore Wednesday Engineering First and third third period Room 12 Frank Wat9on /Tuesday German second and fousth 7:30 p. m. Arthur Redden Wednesday Glee Howard Andrews Los Hidalgos (See announcement on Bulletin Board) Allan Freeman Lettermen every Thursday "x" period Field house Bill Athey Y. W. C. A. Cabinet first and 3:35 Room 11 Arline Mcßride third Monday Regular meeting 7:30 p. m. "Y" house second and fourth Monday Y. M. C. A. Cabinet first and 3:35 Room 12 Ted Gross third Monday Regular meeting 7:30 p. m. 211 Bdway second and fourth Monday W. A. A. Adcle Winn
Los Hidalgos Plan Welcoming Program [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Los Hidalgos Plan Welcoming Program The tongue of Old Mexico in gay and smiling lilt for three hours at the meeting of Los Hidalgos last Wednesday evening. During the business part of the meeting the members decided to contribute to a Mexican magazine this term, the secretary to choose the periodical. A Mexican dinner will feature the meeting to follow, Wednesday, February 11. Miss Virginia Cargill, head of the program committee, has already made arrangements for some of the entertainment to be given along with the dinner. This affair is the welcome extended to new members by the club. While everyone else enjoyed a delicious repast, Allan Freeman, the host of the evening, offered songs made especially delightful by the deep boom of his bass voice.
Spanish Club Announces Membershipßequirements [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Spanish Club Announces Membershipßequirements El Senor Presidente Allan Freeman desea decirles a todos aquellos alumnos que han tornado cinco semestres de espanol en "high school" o tres semestres en el "Junior College" que ingresen al Club Los Hidalgos. El Senor Presidente quiere que no dejen de venir a la junta que vamos a tener en la Cafeteria de la High School el miercoles 11, a las 7:00 p. m. Todos aquellos que tengan interes dp practicar el espanol tendran la oportunidad de hacerlo cuando atiendan las juntas. No dejen de asistir a la junta que tendremos. Esta junta sera muy importante. No falten por favor.
Science Club Forms [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Science Club Forms First steps towards the formation of a club for science students will be taken at a meeting Thursday at 12:00 o'clock in the biology laboratory, room 54. Any and all students of chemistry, physics, botany, zoology or geology who are at all interested in such a club and who may wish to have a part in its organization, should be present at the meeting and express their ideas.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Meets [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 4 February 1931
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Meets The combined outgoing and incoming cabinet of the Y. W. C. A. held a meeting Monday evening, to make plans for the approaching installation, which will be held February 9 at the "Y" house. It will be preceded by a pot-luck dinner. New women members are cordially invited to attend this meeting. There are now, according to " El Don," the Santa Ana weekly publication, twentyfour clubs on their campus. These clubs are now applying for their charters. The charters are printed on white parchment paper with lettering of gold and blue. The work is being done by the school print'shop.