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OPERA MATINEE 2 P.M. TODAY [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
OPERA MATINEE 2 P.M. TODAY CLASSES CLOSED; JAYSEE STUDENTS ACCOMMODATED Gaiety and Color to be Keynote of Victor Herbert Opera Victor Herbert's tuneful opera, "The Fortune Teller," opens this afternoon at two o'clock sharp. Dr. Bush has announced that all sixth and seventh hour classes will be closed, so that there will be nothing to hinder Jaysee attendance. This is the second operatic venture that Santa Monica Junior College and . High School have collaborated in. Gaiety and color.will be the keynote throughout, in. keeping with the brilliant bypsy music of Victor. Herbert. The story of "The Fortune Teller" deals with the disposal of the wealthy Selowski Estate in Hungary and the muddled ventures in matrimony of Count Berezowski, who would marry the heiress with the snake bracelet —if he could but find her. Musette, Irma's double, and Feodor, her twin brother, serve to thicken the plot and add to the difficulties of Fresco, the dancing master, who enlists himself as purveyor to th...
Mr. Sandmeyer Will Attend Meeting Of Educators Council [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Mr. Sandmeyer Will Attend Meeting Of Educators Council Mr. Elmer C. Sandmeyer will attend a meeting of the highest representative body in the California Teachers' Association on Saturday, April 4, when he journeys to San Francisco for the semiannual gathering of the State Educational Council of the Association. Last February Mr. Sandmeyer was elected by the teachers of the Santa Monica school system, to represent the Santa Monica schools on this council. This council, which meets twice yearly, drawing representatives from all over the state, has a great deal to do with shaping the policies of the Association. At the meeting scheduled for April 4 the council will consider educational measures before the State legislature.' Officers will also be elected for the coming year. E. C. Sandmeyer
School Periodical Features Junior College Dramatics [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
School Periodical Features Junior College Dramatics Information about the S. M. J. C. dramatic program and other items of interest have been requested by Mrs. Irene Childrey Huch of Modesto Junior College. This material will appear in the college issue of "Theater and School." Delta Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatic fraternity for junior colleges, will hold a luncheon April 11, at 12:15, to which all students are invited. This will be held in the assembly room of Hotel William Taylor, San Francisco.
"Get Your Man" Is Most Popular Booth [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
"Get Your Man" Is Most Popular Booth About 150 women came away from the W. A. A. Circus last Friday night satisfied that the affair had been one of the most successful that the J. C. has ever had. So well received was the event that it has been planned to make it an annual occurrence. The gymnasium was arranged to represent a tent; with the side-shows along the sides, and the bleachers at one end. Adele Winn was master of ceremonies, and wore the traditional riding clothes and sillc hat. Shirley Martin as an old-fashioned girl won the prize for the prettiest costume, and Helen Stelzriede carried off the honors for the funniest apparel. Incidentally, Miss Stelzriede's high-diving act was the feature t&gt;f the evening. With her usual dare-devil spirit, "Pat" plunged from the balcony into a tub filled with about three inches of water, while the spectators gazed wide-eyed, fearing —or hoping — that she would be dashed to pieces on the rocks below. Aside from this deathdefying a...
SUPERVISORS HONOR WOODWIND ENSEMBLE [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
SUPERVISORS HONOR WOODWIND ENSEMBLE A string woodwind ensemble composed of members of the Santa Monica High School orchestra, ao integral part of the production "The Fortune Teller," has been given the honor of playing before the California Music Supervisors' Conference, on Monday, March 30. This ensemble accompanies the solos in the "Fortune Teller," and the full orchestra the choruses. Both are directed by Mrs. Ethel Brooks Giampaolo.
Student Concert [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Student Concert The next student concert to be given by the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra under the direction of Artur Rodzinski will be Wednesday afternoon, April 8, in the High School auditorium. As usual, the first concert, at 1:45, will be for the Junior College and for the High School students; the second, at 2:45, for junior high school students.
Commission Inspects Cap and Gown Outfit [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Commission Inspects Cap and Gown Outfit At a recent meeting of the Student Body Commission and the club presidents, Dr. Bush presented for inspection the cap and gown that will be worn by the graduating class. Much laughter resulted from viewing the cloak models, Margaret Johnson and Howard Andrews, while they modeled the costume. The outfit consists of the regular black Bachelor's cap and gown, the only difference being that there is a gray tassel on the cap, and a gray stole is worn with the gown. To add color, and lend more distinction, the fringe of the stole is orange and gray. And now, can you not visualize the gorgeous spectacle that will be presented when the first class graduates from Santa Monica Junior College?
Engraving Representative Confers With Yearbook Staff [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Engraving Representative Confers With Yearbook Staff Preparations for the publication of the first yearbook are rapidly culminating in finished material for the engravers. Frank Fussell, representative of the company handling the engraving, visited here last Tuesday in order to confer with members of the staff as to final plans for the publication of the completed material. Although the sales are increasing very slowly, Frank.Michel has seen to it that the art section is nearly finished. The group pictures of the graduating students in caps and gowns are being taken Friday and Saturday of this week.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB ACCEPTS MEMBERS [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB ACCEPTS MEMBERS Having recently held the election of officers for the current semester, the members of the Cosmopolitan Club gathered last Wednes4ay in the teachers' cafeteria in order to initiate new members. Alice Magee and Antoinette Biocina were accepted as members, and promised to contribute to the intensely interesting program that is being planned for the next meetings. The new officers are: Milton Cook, president; Rae Booth, vice-presi-dent; Alice Willers, secretary-treasurer. All news writers, departmental writers, and members of the Samojac staff are requested to attend a Samojac meeting, Friday, March 27, at 3:35. All club publicity men are invited to attend. J. .T. REYNOLDS, Editor
The SAMOJAC [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
The SAMOJAC Published every 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 FRED SALTER ) WALTER GUSHMAN J- Associates MYRTLE FLETCHER ) HUBERT SAUNDERS News Editor Gus VIONOLLE Sports Editor E. R. COOLSON Faculty Adviser Departmental Writers &gt; Zelda Gottlieb J Rae Booth Literary Suzanne Fisher | Lucille Williams "] Dorothy Groenewegen R ut h Hunt I r , , Enid Botterill 1 News Adele Winn f Llubs Mary Louise Carnes j Edward Villarreal J ! SSftKT ! Stanley Fish J ' ' Larry Magee : Drama J ohn H. Lumsden &gt; Exchanges Art Redden Comment Steve Robinson $ ■ ■ ■ I MEMBER OF ■ » ■ = PRE U A'I@IC I'ATION
Loss of Study Hall Threatened! [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Loss of Study Hall Threatened! The library situation is truly grave. We have until this Friday to straighten matters out. If we are not successful in our self-governmental undertaking we are to be ejected, as a complete group, from the privilege of using the library as an abode of study. We are having a tough enough time as it is, to do our studying, without being deprived of a place to do it. But, students, in all seriousness, it is only through the efforts of the executive board that we are on probation until Friday. To say that we have failed in our efforts of self-government makes us feel rather indignant, but not to be able to correct the situation is really pathetic. We can correct it, and we must. Cinch notices just came out, and many of us have to bear down and crack the books in order to stay in school. Don't let's loose our only place of between-class study. An hourly conversation is an easy thing to keep up, but how distasteful it is to someone who is trying to cram a lit...
Campuses Here And There [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Campuses Here And There The University of Minnesota claims the record for using (or losing) the most football*. More than one hundred-fifty footballs were used last grid season. De Pau University recently devised a new way to raise money for the maintenance of its band. Twenty automatic candy-vending machines have been placed in various college buildings. A special telephone system has been installed between the men's and women's dormitory buildings at Antioch College, in hope of promoting better and increased social contacts. • First violation of campus traffic regulations at the University of Kansas results in a warning tag on the offender's car; second offense carries a $1 fine; third offense costs 32; fourth 35, and after that action is taken by the Men's Student Council. Love, dumbness and faculty intelligence are the reasons for freshmen flunking out of school, according to one of the deans at the University of Nebraska. The University of -North Dakota is planning a hall of fa...
Barks From The Balcony [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Barks From The Balcony By ART REDDEN Now that this fine weather is here, we expect sunburned shoulders to be the prevailing fashion. And with them, the great indoor sport will be back-slapping. Here's to a raw and blistered back. We understand that foodstuffs are cheaper by far now than they have been for years, and yet there is not let-down in the prices of the restaurants. The forty-cent lunch and the sixty-five cent dinner are still in vogue. A good idea would be to buy a can of beans and sit outside a cafe and eat them. A boycott of this kind would soon accomplish a lot. What we mean is a lot of work for the doctor. Years ago Vice-President Marshall said that what this country needed was a good five-cent cigar. We agree with him; the country still needs one, even though the crusade against spitting is on. The Nautical Club is sending an invitation to Gar Wood to become a member in that organization. Now that he has a decent boat, they have seen fit to allow him to join. Anyone e...
Successful Season in View [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
Successful Season in View From all indications Santa Monica Junior College has every reason to look forward to a successful swimming season. Through the efforts of Coach Osterholt and the Associated Student Body Commission, the men going out for this sport will not be put to the expense that they have previously. The commission this year finds itself with sufficient funds to take care of pool, towel and team-suit expenses, which are not by any means inccmsiderable items; a rather opulent situation when last year's financial condition is reviewed. W|th this arrangement in effect many prospects otherwise eliminated will no doubt be able to go out for this sport, thus making a full team possible, leaving the little matter of eligibility cards as the only fly-in-the-ointment or death's-head-at-the-banquet as it were. There is no time like the present to buy the J. C. Corsair sticker. The stickers can be purchased from Miss Young with that "two bits." The first baseball team is preparing...
The Makeup Box [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
The Makeup Box By LARRY MAGEE THE OPERA Seeing this column is devoted to the drama, something should be said about our forthcoming opera, "The Fortune Teller." Without a doubt it will be the biggest production ever attempted in this institution. When one figures that a great many of the leads are carried by Junior College students, the success of the production is assured. By all means don't miss it! PASADENA The spring program of the Pasadena Theater Guild was announced yesterday by Gilmore Brown, director, and lovers of the stage will be delighted to know that "Death Takes a Holiday" will be among the productions. That weird, imaginative fantasy should be among the outstanding plays of the year for guild productions. The dates set are from April 30 to May 9. Other plays of this group are: "No More Frontier," "The Perfect Alibi," "The Watched Pot," and "Green Fire." "MARCO MILLIONS" Student dramatists of the University of California at Los Angeles, attempting what no other college ...
LETTER TO "SANDY" [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
LETTER TO "SANDY" My Pal Chris In your column in the Samojac I don't believe that you have been "blasting" the right people. It is my opinion that you join the Nautical Club, because you would make a good Mate on a Ferry Boat. Whether you are "under bare poles" or "three sheets to the wind" when you write these articles, I still remain a reader of your column. Yours till we pipe the Mate, FRITZ.
COOKED FOOD SALE [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 25 March 1931
COOKED FOOD SALE The Y. W. C. A. took in g 8.20 at a cooked food sale last Saturday. The sale was held on the lawn in front of the Santa Monica City Hall, and it was patronized by many of the prominent citizens. Mr. Duiin was the only member of the S. M. J. C. faculty who contributed.