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The SaMoJaC [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
The SaMoJaC Published every other Tuesday during the school year by the Santa Monica Junior College Student Body, Santa Monica California Member of California Junior College Press Association. STAFF ARTHUR REDDEN Editor E. R. COULSON ....... Faculty Adviser Department Editors Eric Moore Associate Glynn Reineman Sports Dryden Bergeron News Frank Watson Men's Athletics Jane Colegrove, Myrtle Fletcher Feature Helen Stelzriede Women's Athletics Walter Gushman Exchange John Reynolds Literary Lucille Williams Organization Ruth Hunt Society Reporters: Bernard Rogers, Edward Villarreal, Stanley White, Evelyn Cook, Vincent Donatelli, Avanelle Thomas, Marie Karl, Stanley Fish. MEMBER OF = vu&amp;iaam
Snapshot Contest [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Snapshot Contest A contest for pictures to be included in the annual of next year, will begin next week. These pictures may, of course, range from those of the more serious element to the ludicrous ones. As a matter of fact, the more humorous the better. Eric Moore, in charge of this work, suggests that each club supervise the taking of its own picture, which they will turn in to him. If the presidents of the various clubs find it convenient to do this, they are requested to acquaint Mr. Moore with the fact, and he will see that the matter is taken care of. Pictures will also be taken next week of as many of the following as possible: A. W. S. officers, W. A. A. officers, faculty, debate team, orchestra, Samojac staff. Members of the above will be notified on the bulletin board when the pictures are to be taken. Don't forget the contest. Bring in as many pictures as possible.
Some Students Here Aren't So Good [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Some Students Here Aren't So Good Persons on the campus finding themselves with spare time on their hands seem to have the idea, lately, of forming organizations distinctly outside the limits of the law. Instead of spending time in this foolish way, why don't they get in some of the organizations already running, and thus help make them more successful? Yet, maybe these organizations aren't quite distinctive and restrictive enough for them. If these persons feel they are above the proletariat in school, why don't they transfer to some other institution, preferably some colleges where class consciousness is practiced more. If they did, they probably wouldn't be able to "make" the organization they desired, so they probably aren't so good after all.
Suggest Plan [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Suggest Plan Members of the Cosmopolitan Club suggested at their last meeting that all the clubs in the school join in giving one big program at the last of the year. Each club, according to this plan, would arrange its own program for the gala event. This idea has not heretofore been presented to members of the other clubs. Presidents might present the plan to their respective members, and bring into a council of the presidents the final vote of their clubs. Undoubtedly this arrangement would be the most varied and entertaining of the year. Indeed it deserves serious thought.
Get Down To Study [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Get Down To Study Now, more than ever, students must devote themselves to that occupation for which they are in school —study. These last four weeks mean either failure or success for a good many students. An impartial, energetic effort will bring those grades up. Let's really do something ourselves!
EXCHANGES [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
EXCHANGES Plans for the commencement exercises of the University of Southern California senior class are nearing completion, the Daily Trojan has announced. Exposition Park is the site chosen for graduation. —Daily Trojan. In a special assembly, the student body of Pasadena Junior College was lectured to by Judge Henry Cruzen on "Prevention of Forest Fires." Illustrations were in the form of government motion pictures showing forest fires. —Pasadena Chronicle. A divorce suit for separate maintenance is rocking the very foundations of Bakersfield Junior College. The institution wishes immediate separation from the high school with which it has long been in physical—and intellectual —proximity. —Renegade Rip. The A. W. S. of Long Beach Junior College has scheduled a smart spring fashion show for the benefit of the student body. Seven men and women students will display the coming styles. Musical comedy will afford the audience entertainment. —Viking.
STAGE-SCREEN [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
STAGE-SCREEN Her Golden Calf. A gay, naughty, risque story of Greenwich Village. The music is good, and the girls pleasing to the eye. Laurel and Hardy on the same program need no introduction. The Bad One. Dolores del Rio in her first all-talking picture. May it be her last. The Gorilla. The world's funniest mystery thriller. The original Mulligan and Garrity are in it, and it goes over big. Goin' Home. This needs no introduction to many theater-goers. Done in a clever way, hardly ever equalled. He Knew Women. Well, boys, if you want to learn how to love, see this. And, girls, if you want to learn how to let them love, see it also. Numbered Men. Quite in keeping with the present series of penitentiary riots. Conrad Nagel and Bernice Claire team up in a tense melodrama. Mei Lan-Fang. The highest paid actor in the world is here for a limited stay. The original company accompanies him, and the whole company is very good. The Criminal Code. Direct from a successful season in New York. ...
SOCIETY [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
SOCIETY Perry Meyers made a trip to Pasadena Sunday, May 11, where he attended a Christian Endeavor Convention. Fred Tsheppe and Ted Gross attended the Wednesday evening performance of "June Moon" at the Belasco theater last week. Miss Jennie Bosworth and Zelda Gottlieb entertained with musical selections at the Open House at the Y. W. C. A. last week Sunday. Miss Betty Livingston was in charge of the program. Laura Todd, Zelda Gottlieb, Jennie Bosworth and Dorothy Murray attended the Saturday luncheon and a session of the Y. W. C. A. Conference of the Southern California Junior Colleges, at U. C. L. A. The Conference was held May 2-4. M. M. Pattison Jr., James J. Chambers, Bill Holister, and a party of young people motored to June Lake in the High Sierras, recently. While there they enjoyed a few days of more or less successful fishing. The report is that three limits were caught. Several students attended a dinnerdance at the Santa Monica Athletic Club, Friday evening, May 16. Amo...
BOOK REVIEW [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
BOOK REVIEW The Bovine Family, B. Rogers. H. A. Bull &amp; Co., N. M. 1930. This treatise on cows by Bernard, not "Will" Rogers is expressly intended for certain members of the faculty who seem to be under the impression that cows are cows, whether they are called "Bossy," "Daisy," or "Nanny" (diminutive of "Nancy"), which, Mr. Rogers points out, is hardly the case. As a specialist on the subject he states the number of faucets determines the nomenclature. He says, in fact, those with three to four only, are cows. The four-tap variety being general, whereas the three-tap variety exists only in the wilds of Arkansas (according to local authority, as he points out). Those with two or less, he claims, are in reailty goats. The name "Nanny," he says, is usually not given to any but the goat variety. The book as dedicated tersely to "Shorty."
Letters Received [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Letters Received Miss Whalley has received several letters complimenting her and the opera cast on their fine performance and efforts in producing "Briar Rose." Miss Whalley thanked both the high school and junior college classes for their fine co-operation. She stated also that if there are enough junior college students coming out for glee club next fall there would be both a men's and a women's glee club. Ted Gross was busy during the holidays doing work.
T ennis Team T rips O'er Hill and Dale [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
T ennis Team T rips O'er Hill and Dale The tennis team took the afternoon off Thursday, and traveled to Riverside. Besides seeing considerable of the beautiful scenery of Southern California, they also looked over the feminine pulchritude of several of the cities between Santa Monica and Riverside and return. After being assured at the Riverside J. C. that no matches would be played that day, they traveled to Colton in quest of free eats at the former home of Kenny Elgin. The feed not being forthcoming they continued to San Berdoo J. C. and there played several matches among themselves on the courts of that institution. This proving not very interesting, they started for the wilds of Santa Monica and only stopped at Claremont, where a horse show was in progress at Scripps College. After judging the horses, not to mention the riders, the squad continued homeward, and arrived there very sore, both of spirits and body.
Debate Is Object Of Class Program [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Debate Is Object Of Class Program Students in Mr. W. T. Wallbank's public speaking presented a debate, "The United States Is Neglecting the Cultural Values of Life." Dorothy Douthat, Fred Tsheppe and Maurice Fredericks upheld the affirmative side of the question, and argued along the lines of religion, art and literature. Maurice Fredericks' speech shone for his side. The negative side of the argument was upheld by Larry Magee, Ross Jester and Morse Little. Mr. Little quite nonchalantly painted out the fallacies of his opponents, and gave the best speech of the day in supporting his points.
Redlands Is Host [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Redlands Is Host University of Redlands acted as host to visiting high schools and junior colleges Saturday, May 10. The University will hold a veritable "open house," with all buildings open for inspection. High schools competed in the declamation contest, a beautiful cup and three medals being offered as prizes. Junior college glee clubs, men's and women's, entered a contest in which two loving cups will be offered as prizes. A picnic lunch, a baseball game, and a swim in the Currier gymnasium pool afforded pleasure. After dinner, with the giant "R" on the mountainside lighted, the traditional Redlands "sing" took place.
Corsairs Officiate [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Corsairs Officiate Coach W. R. B. Osterholt is in receipt of a letter from the Department of Health and Physical Education of Santa Monica City Schools, thanking Santa Monica Junior College for the way they helped in conducting a recent playground baseball tournament in Santa Monica's elementary schools. Duane Stevenson, Art Redden, Royal Delp, Wally Hickman and Bill Athey acted as umpires, and their services were greatly appreciated.
German Club Enjoys Interesting Progam [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
German Club Enjoys Interesting Progam "Wie geht es Ihnen heute Abend?" is the new phrase which the German Club students are using as a greeting at their fortnightly meetings. The third meeting of the club was held Tuesday, April 19, in the faculty lunch room, presided over by the president, Frank Michel. Miss Belle Waltz sang the delightful song "Marguerita." During the course of the evening the entire club joined in singing German songs, notably drink songs. Miss Marie Karl played gems from the "Student Prince." Arthur Redden, chairman of the program committee, provided lots of fun by presenting the club with a game he had worked out in German. Miss Beer, who has recently returned from Germany, told the club interesting facts and customs of Germany.
Club Presents Play To Spanish Students [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Club Presents Play To Spanish Students Members of the Spanish Club will be entertained at their next meeting by a play, "Uno de Ellos Debe Casarse." Actors in the caste include: Diego, Edward Villarreal; Juan, Eric Moore; Tia Maria, Adele; Louisa, Dorothy Murray. Either Diego or Juan must marry, and to settle it, the two draw. Diego, who finds himself obliged to get married, is not as adept as he might be with the fair sex. Juan makes love for Diego, but during the process he becomes so enamored of the intended victim that Diego is entirely forgotten. The latter finds himself left alone to pursue his studies.
Charter Members Choose Officers [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Charter Members Choose Officers Two recent meetings of the Athenaeum Club have served to get it well under way. The. first of these was held Thursday, May 1, at which a committee presented the constitution it had drawn up, and which was adopted. Due to a lack of time the election of officers was postponed. At a second meeting Thursday morning, May 8, this business was taken care of. A new form of administration originates with this organization. The regular officers and divisional chairman who were elected fo m a directorate whose business it will be to provide programs. Walter T. Wallbank graciously accepted the office of critic. Charter members of the club are: Laura Todd, Lucille Wi liams, Helen Stelzriede, Morse Little, Sanford Watkins, Eric Moore, Charles Patterson, Arthur Redden, Edward Villarreal, Lawrence Magee, and John Reynolds.
Baseball Begins [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Baseball Begins Spring is here, and with it comes the baseball season. The W. A. A. started baseball practice last Thursday, May 15, during the full lunch period. Girls interested brought their lunches and ate while down at the gym. Baseball practice is in preparation for the next playday, which will be held at the Pasadena Junior College.
Experiments Worked By Physics Students [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Experiments Worked By Physics Students Starting Friday, May 9, Mr. Phipps' advanced physics class engaged in several very interesting experiments. Chief among these is one finding whether one is getting his money's worth when using gas as a heating agent. The experiment is comprehensive in its scope, and the class vies in the accuracy of the results. Another of the group of experiments is to determine the melting and fusing points of metals. This experiment is interesting, and Mr. Phipps has quite a bit of trouble keeping the class from experimenting all the time. The chemistry department is busy in rounding up the season. Mr. Phipps gave the class quite an interesting lecture on some electrical phenomena and cleared up many of the vague points in the minds of the chemistry students who could not s quite clearly understand this field.
Pre-Registration At S. B. Assembly [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 20 May 1930
Pre-Registration At S. B. Assembly At a comuplsory assembly Tuesday, May 13, Dr. Ralph H. Bush instructed students in the matter of pre-registration. Each student filled out a card listing his subjects pursued during the present term. Dr. Bush will have personal interviews with every student this week and next concerning the subjects to be carried the next semester. Several new classes will be formed in the fall, such as geology, philosophy and psychology, which will necessitate additions to the present faculty. Dr. Bush explained that the students enrolled at present will have preference over new pupils in the matter of enrolling in the various classes. In case some student already signed up for certain classes should drop out of school, the dean wishes that he write him a postcard to that effect. In this way, newcomers will be able to join classes which they desire, but which they could not do because they had been filled by old students.