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 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Voters Inspect Territory [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Voters Inspect Territory Conducted automobile tours left the southwest corner of Fifth Syeet and Arizona Avenue at 10:00 and 1T:00 a. m. today, to view the proposed site needed for the expansion of the High School and Junior College. Students are to act as guides at the school to direct all visitors through the buildings.
Increased Enrollment Necessitates Addition To Teaching Staff [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Increased Enrollment Necessitates Addition To Teaching Staff With the election last spring of six additional members to the faculty by the Board of Education, students now have the opportunity of including a wider range of subjects than formerly, and also to arrange more convenient hours than was possible heretofore. The foreign language, English and zoology departments were added to with the addition of Miss Alvia Sacknitz, Mr. C. G. Fallis, Mr. Verne H. Brown, and Mr. Paul R. Kurtz. Mr. Charles W. Brown is the new head of the physical education department. The English department will be strengthened by the addition of Mr. Verne H. Brown, who was principal of the Ripon, California, high school. Mr. Brown was also a former head of the English department at Bakersfield Junior College. He received his bachelor's degree and also his master's degree from Olivet College. In addition to his work in the English department, Mr. Brown will also be faculty adviser for THE SPINCRIFT. He has ha...
Three Clubs Hold First Meetings Of School Year [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Three Clubs Hold First Meetings Of School Year Although many of the clubs have not completed their organization, the Philos-ophy-Psychology, Spanish and Cosmopolitan groups have held their preliminary meetings and are proceeding with their programs. Other clubs will follow suit within the week, and THE SAMOJAC plans complete coverage of club news in next week's issue. News of the three club organizations follow: The first meeting of the PhilosophyPsychology Club, which was held last Thursday, was attended by eighteen interested students. A committee composed of Chairman Perry Meyers, Rae Booth and Mary Virginia Peevish was appointed to take charge of the organization of the club. Another meeting is to be called tomorrow, Thursday, at the X period. Membership in the organization is not limited to students of the philosophy or psychology classes, but is open to all men and women who are interested. Under the supervision of Dr. C. G. ■ Bradford, the meetings of this year, as of last se...
Students Asked To Use Cars On Election Day [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Students Asked To Use Cars On Election Day The bond issue comes up this next Tuesday. It has been found that a great many prospective voters have no way of getting to the polls. In order to remedy this, cars are being called for. Anyone desiring to do a good turn for the school, see George Drake about the use of your car immediately. Also it would be appreciated if the students of the College would let George Drake know of anyone who has not a way to get to the polls. Keep in mind people without cars wanting a ride and people with cars who will give someone else a ride.
First Y. W. C. A. Potluck [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
First Y. W. C. A. Potluck The first meeting of the Y. W. C. A. will be in the form of a potluck. All of the women students of Santa Monica Junior College are invited to attend this informal social gathering. Potlucks are held at the Y house, 1333 Ocean Avenue, on Monday, September 21, at five-thirty. A special invitation is extended to the Alpha girls. Each girl should bring one article of food to help along the evening's entertainment.
Larger Paper [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Larger Paper Beginning with this issue, which is number one of volume three, the size of The Samojac, weekly publication of the Santa Monica Junior College, has been increased materially. The paper is now one column wider and about four inches longer than formerly. This change increases the size by seventyfive percent. The total number of words in this issue is approximately fifteen thousand.
Physics Instructor Has Eventful Summer Trip [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Physics Instructor Has Eventful Summer Trip "Vacations may be O. K. for most people, but they're just poison to me," says Mr. C. F. Phipps. Whether those are the actual words of J. C.'s popular physics instructor is uncertain. Yet we will wager that they pretty accurately express his views on the subject, following a series of rather disastrous experiences during the summer. When the end of the long, tedious year came, last June 12, prospects for the summer vacation looked bright to Mr. Phipps." For many weeks he had been waiting eagerly, sharing with the students perhaps more than ever before their anxiety for the advent of the enticing, joyous surcease from the year's labors —vacation. Whether that sympathy proved a boon to harried physicists is a matter of conjecture. This summer's vacation was to be an unusual one for Mr. Phipps. For years lie had not visited his former home, De Kalb, 111., and this summer he was to realize that cherished dream, driving through with Mrs. Phipps ...
Book Store Announces Arrival Of J. C. Books [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Book Store Announces Arrival Of J. C. Books Word has arrived from F. E. Lord, manager of the bookstore and soda fountain, that Junior College students may now be supplied with almost anything in the line of school supplies. Lately the store has done a rushing business, endeavoring to give the best of service at all times; however, Mr. Lord stated, some of the clerks are new and do not know the stock very well, therefore they are apt to overlook some of the supplies. If, when a student fails to get the desired service, he will see Mr. Lord personally, the trouble may in all probability be remedied. Among other services to be rendered by the school store is free ink service for fountain pens; also, themes done on plain unpunched paper may be taken to the bookstore to be punched and bound free Mr. Lord made special mention of the fact that extra fine quality theme folders are now available which are better than the manilla folders. There are plenty of extra zo-ology instruments to repl...
THE SAMOJAC [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
THE SAMOJAC Published every Wednesday during the college year by Santa Monica Junior College, Santa Monica, California. Subscription 3100 per year. Entered as second-class matter November 17, 1930, at the postoffice at Sauta Monica, California, under the act of March 3, 1879. STAFF ZEI.DA GOTTLIEB Editor HUBERT SAUNDERS .......... Associate Editor FRED SALTER Sports Editor E. R. COULSON Faculty Adviser I = MEMBER OF = PRE K' A\@|C7ATION
Bonds Will Pass If Students Work [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Bonds Will Pass If Students Work Students of this college are fortunate in that they have an opportunity between now and the twenty-second of this month to help educate the people of Santa Monica regarding the school bonds, whose acceptance by the voters means the application of a stimulus or the more sordid application of a deadening drug to the field of higher education. As supporters of this bond issue you are douSly fortunate in having for listeners citizens who possess the willingness to support by vote and by financial contribution any project for which there is need. It is well known that the voters of this city are not selfish, but it is also well known that the men and women of this city as individuals must be convinced of the soundness and benefits involving the expenditure of the city's finances. To repeat, the bond issue will pass with the necessary majority, providing the voters are convinced of the unwholesome conditions now existing in material equipment. Students of ...
Library Books Ready [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Library Books Ready Those desiring to make an early start on collateral reading will be glad to know that Miss Jackson has had all the Junior College books catalogued and placed on the library shelves. The delay usually encountered during previous terms at obtaining the books immediately the term began was omitted this year through the work of Miss Jackson during the summer. It was at this time that the books were arranged for use.
"Constant Nymph" At Pasadena Playhouse [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
"Constant Nymph" At Pasadena Playhouse Appearing as a guest artist Richard Hale, noted operatic concert singer and stage actor, will play the leading masculine role, that of Lewis Dodd, in the initial western production of "The Constant Nymph," adapted from the popular novel by Margaret Kennedy and Basil Dean, to be presented at the Pasadena Community Playhouse, September 17 to 26. "The Constant Nymph" follows the conclusion of the current play, "The Speckled Band," by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, which, with Ralph Freud as Sherlock Holmes, closes Saturday, September twelfth. Hale started his stage career at an early age under the guidance of Minnie Maddern Fiske. He later turned to a musical career, and his baritone voice won success and recognition and engagements under Walter Damrosch and with symphony orchestras in Cleveland, Cincinnati, Philadelphia, New York and Boston. Two years ago Hale sang in European cities winning flattering praise. Last year he returned to the stage and play...
Teachers' Reception [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Teachers' Reception The reception for teachers was held at four o'clock last Friday, in the Open Air Theater. The High School and Junior College teachers acted as a reception committee. The refreshments were planned by Mrs. Hazzard, and the women of the Physical Education Department took charge of serving. Testimonial for sporting goods dealer "Fifteen minutes after I put on a pair of your golf hose 1 made a hole in one."
WHO'S NEXT? [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
WHO'S NEXT? Well, well, my little playmates, whoever thought we'd be together again; but, following the precedent once established, we must, of necessity, give the new officers the good old sizsle. As you all know by this time, George Drake, once famed "Fighting George," has stepped into the confines of the presidency. More power to him, and all our sympathies. He will have his troubles, as have all other aspiring politicians. Anyway, he likes us, and we like him, which is more than can be said of other members of this school —much mori! Now, don't feel that we're mad so early in the year; we're not. Georgie is a good boy and should be a swell president. Bye the bye, he's the only man, once a member of the Commission, that is returning to that Hall of Doom. We leave Georgie, not that we want to, but there are so many other prominent men in school; yes, and women too! Speaking of Women Speaking of women reminds us —Virginia Cargill, Commissioner of Records. Dear me, seems like once V...
Women Predominate In Faculty Families [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Women Predominate In Faculty Families Perhaps it is because of the predominance of men as Junior College instructors that the faculty families seem to be overrun by women. Mr. Elmer C. Sandmeyer, head of the History department, rises supremely alone with his two sons, of whom he is inordinately proud. Especially so, since Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wallbank announced the summer arrival of a daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Coulson did the same! Roll call would go something like this: Dr. Ralph Bush —two girls; Mrs. Henrietta Cejudo —one girl; Mr. Paul Kepner —one girl; Mr. E. R. Coulson —two girls; Mr. Paul Kurtz — three girls; Mr. W. R. B. Osterholt—one girl; Mr. Harry Bauer —one girl; Mr. Phipps—one girl; Mr. V. H. Brown — three girls; Mr. John Dulin —none; Mr. Stromer —none; Dr. C. G. Bradford — none. Mr. E. C. Sandmeyer, sad enough to relate, is flanked on either side by Mr. Stickle and Mr. Larwood, part-time instructors, who between them have two boys. Mr. Sandmeyer's personal record ...
Many Jaysee Graduates Become Bruin Students [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Many Jaysee Graduates Become Bruin Students It will be of interest to those of the students who attended S. M. J. C. last year to know what some of the graduates are doing. Many of the alumni who are not listed are working or resting temporarily, preparatory to entering some college in the coming year. Only one member of the class has been officially reported married. Ruth Hunt is now Mrs. Maurice Malcolm King. Bill Athey and Duane Stevenson were planning to attend Baker University, Kansas, and Ray Davis is now a student of University of Southern California. The remaining group of graduates wi.l either attend U. C. at Berkeley, or U. C. L. A. The following will attend U. C. L. A.: Stanley Fish, Myrtle Fletcher, Allan Freeman, Barbara Gardner, Frances Hudson, Alice McGee, Arthur Redden, John Reynolds, Bernard Rogers, Fred Tsheppe, Eduardo Villarreal, Walter Gushman, Stanley White, Lucille Williams, Adele Winn, Eric Moore and Steve Robinson. Arline Mcßride and Frank Michel will attend...
Alumni Group Holds First Meeting For Organization [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Alumni Group Holds First Meeting For Organization Complete organization of the Alumni Association was finished at the close of the last semester. At that time officers for the first year of the organization's existence were elected. Frank Michel as president and Alice McGee as secretary will handle the association's reins for the ensuing year. Periodical meetings of the members of the association who are in the Bay District will be held from time to time, probably one meeting each month. It is contemplated that an Alumni News will be published monthly and sent to all members. For the time being this will be mimeographed, but will be complete in listing the members' activities. "TO THE SOUTH SEAS," Gilford Pinchot. The John C. Winston Co., Philadelphia, 1930. There is no region on earth so many people would like to go to as the South Seas. This book takes you there and makes you feel as if you had taken the cruise yourself. It tells how the dream of a lifetime was carried out by Gove...
W. A. A. Will Resume Activities Under New Officers Second Week [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
W. A. A. Will Resume Activities Under New Officers Second Week The Women's Athletic Association, with the advisory aid of Miss Mary l£. Carroll, will resume activities under new officers sometime during the second week of school. What was once the office of Dr. Helen Woodruff has been made over into an atmospheric W. A. A. room, where interruptions ! that characterized last year's board meetings will be no longer necessary. The governing is in the hands of experienced people, so this year promises to be one of organized women's sport. Miss Margaret Darusmont, baseball manager of the last year and also a member of every team, should be well fitted to handle the presidency; Miss Evelyn Clemens, also active in sports last year, will fill the vice-presidency; Miss Inez O'Conner, last year's speedball manager, becomes recording secretary; and Miss Marjorie Burtle, a tennis participant, will take the position of. corresponding secretary. The athletic activities will begin with basketball,...
Many Members Of Faculty Spent Summer At School [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
Many Members Of Faculty Spent Summer At School Just to prove to any students who still doubt that the professors earn their pleasures, here are some of them who spent their summers studying or teaching. Mr. Walter Wallbank took courses in history for his Ph.D., acting as assistant to Professor Hulme of Stanford. Mr. W. R. B. Osterholt taught trigonometry in the summer school at Santa Monica High. Mr. E. R. Coulson spent his vacation attending Stanford, working toward his Doctor's degree in English. Mrs. H. R. Cejudo, Miss Lena Mainard and Mr. D. W. Larwood took courses at S. C. Mr. Dulin took a trip to Portland, Oregon, his home town, as well as working at a Santa Monica playground. Mr. Elmer C. Sandmeyer completed his dissertation on "The Anti-Chinese Movement in California," and expects to receive his Ph.D. in the near future. Mr. Paul Kepner, of "The Clean-Up" fame, and his family journeyed to Indiana. Dr. C. G. Bradford, Mr. Hermann R. Stromer and Mr. Harry Bauer enjoyed themsel...
OFFICIAL NOTICES [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 16 September 1931
OFFICIAL NOTICES The regular Thursday schedule for the Junior College follows: First period 8:00 to 8:53 Second period 8:53 to 9:45 Third period 9:45 to 10:38 Fourth period 10:38 to 11:30 Fifth period 12:50 to 1:50 Sixth period 1:50 to 2:50 Seventh period 2:50 to 3:50 Eighth period 3:50 to 4:50 Registration for Junior College classes will be closed Monday, September 21. Ralph H. Bush, Director,