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Student Body Election Will Uncover Hot Race For Offices [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Student Body Election Will Uncover Hot Race For Offices Candidates Make Statements Student body elections, which are to be held tomorrow, will bring before the college many candidates for the different offices. Most of these candidates are well known to the students, and have occupied positions on the student body cabinet for this semester, and some for the semester before this. Incumbents are not being run for re-election for any of the offices, most of them having already filled the office for the time limit which is set forth in the Constitution. For president, Dryden Bergeron, this year's vice-president, is opposing Royal Delp. The office of vice-president has Bill Henn and Bernard Rogers as contestants. For editor of the Samojac, John Reynolds, this semester's commissioner of finance, is being opposed by Walter Gushman. For student body secretary, or as it is known, commissioner of records, Lucille Williams, who has acted as president of the A. W. S., is running against Maurine...
Cosmoites Hold Snappy Meet at Final Session [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Cosmoites Hold Snappy Meet at Final Session The Cosmopolitan Club held an interesting meeting, Wednesday evening, May 28, at the home of Miss Myrtle Fletcher, 1801 Twenty-first Street, Santa Monica The business meeting was held under the supervision of the President, Eric Moore. During the business meeting the election of officers for the following semester took place. The members of the club re-elected the present officers, who afe as fo lows: president, Eric Moore; vice-president, Bernard Rogers; secretarytreasurer, Cecil Murrell; and publicity manager. Alice Willers. Joe White offered to have the next club meeting take place at his home, 2459 Glencoe Avenue, Venice. The program, which was under the direction of Miss Myrtle Fletcher, was indeed very interesting, perhaps more'so than usual, because it was Scotch in character and theme. A short skit entitled "Home Brew," was given under the able supervision of Miss Fletcher. Following the presentation of the clever Scotch playlet, M...
Stickers Must Be Purchased At Once [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Stickers Must Be Purchased At Once Students are reminded that the end of school is drawing near. Students are also reminded that the college still has a number of windshield stickers that it is anxious to sell. Students should purchase these to use during the summer vacation. If traveling in other parts of the country, advertise your school by having one of these on your windshield. Don't forget. They arc only twenty-five cents apiece.
Meeuwenberg Improving [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Meeuwenberg Improving Word has been received that Mr. James Meeuwenberg, biology instructor, who has been confined in the Lutheran Hospital for the past week, will be there several more days. He is getting along as well as can be expected. Mr. Arthur M. Worden, teacher of biology, has been substituting during Mr. Meeuwenberg's absence.
THE SAMOJAC [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 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 Hunr Society Reporters: Bernard Rogers, Edward Villarreal, Stanley White, Evelyn Cook, Vincent Donatelli, Avanelle Thomas, Marie Karl, Stanley Fish. = MEMBER OF
Where Did the Time Go? [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Where Did the Time Go? Time, that intangible substance which can never be regained, once more enters into the lives of the students. This time it is the lack of it just prior to final exams which is felt. Books which have remained uncracked the entire semester are suddenly dusted off, and the students intent to find out what the course is all about. Summer nights are spent in perusing notes, outside reading, and term papers in a last-minute rush to catch up. The paper does not wish to preach, but if your memory will only serve you right, you will recall that at the beginning of the semester it was called to your attention through this column that this method of earning grades was not the most reliable. Next semester may you have better sense than to wait until the last two weeks to prepare for the finals.
Answer This, Mars [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Answer This, Mars Where is the victory of war? Friday, Memorial Day, our thoughts turn to those who have departed, those whose valiant fight for the cause of democracy appears on the screen of our memory. On that day we show our respect, thoughtfulness and appreciation of the sacrifices of those who in times of trying ordeals gave their all that we might continue to enjoy the pursuits of life, liberty and happiness. And on Memorial Day gray-haired mothers strolled through Flanders' Fields. Gold Star Mothers strolling amongst the countless crosses marking graves in a foreign land of those brave boys who made the supreme sacrifice. War, where is thy victory?
Schedule of Examinations, June 11 to 18 Inclusive [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Schedule of Examinations, June 11 to 18 Inclusive DAY DATE TIME SUBJECT ROOIV Wednesday June 11 8:00-11:00 History 1 C 13 Wednesday June 11 1:00- 4:00 Botany 11 12 Thursday June 12 8:00-11:00 Spanish I 12 Thursday June 12 8:00-11:00 German I 12 Thursday June 12 8:00-11:00 French II 13 Thursday June 12 1:00- 4:00 Spanish II 12 Thursday June 12 1:00- 4:00 German II 12 Friday June 13 8:00-11:00 C English I 12 Friday June 13 1:00-4:00 C English II 12 Monday June 16 8:00-11:00 D English II 12 Monday June 16 8:00-11:00 C Physics II 13 Monday June 16 8:00-11:00 Chemistry B 13, Monday June 16 1:00- 4:00 Economics I 11 Monday June 16 1:00- 4:00 D History IX 13 Tuesday June 17 8:00-11:00 History II 13 Tuesday June 17 1:00- 4:00 D Physics A 13 Tuesday June 17 1:00- 4:00 Zoology II 12 Tuesday June 17 1:00- 4:00 Zoology I 12 Wednesday June 18 8:00-11:00 Mathematics I 12 Wednesday June 18 8:00-11:00 Mathematics V 12 Wednesday June 18 1:00- 4:00 Citizenship (Sandmeyer) 13 Wednesday June 18 1:00- 4...
EXCHANGES [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
EXCHANGES The language clubs of the Los, Angeles Junior College recently visited the Huntington Library.—Junior Collegian. The Viking, weekly edition of the Long Beach Junior College paper, was edited on May 16 by the freshman class. —Viking. Students of Menlo Junior College have been busily lost in a hail of tests: Carnegie Foundation examinations. —EI Roble Blanco. Chaffey Junior College is nursing a variety of flowers, representatives of sixteen different states, from California to Rhode Island. —The Thrasher. The student body of Pomona Junior College was lectured to by J. E. Oliver, an authority on China, Korea and Japan, on "The Progress of Modern China." — Magnet. Sacramento Junior College will be the scene of the California Coast con erence track meet. A record assemblage of 114 athletes are expected to vie for track and field honors. —Pony Express. Globe trotters! That is what the faculty of Modesto Junior College threatens to turn this summer. "America first" is their motto...
A. W. S. Has Spring Outing at Y. W. C. A. [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
A. W. S. Has Spring Outing at Y. W. C. A. Saturday, May 24, the Associated Women Students held their Spring social event in the form of a bridge party, at the Y. W. C. A. house on Ocean Avenue. Miss Dorothy Murray won the first prize, and Miss Betty Livingston received the consolation. While there were not as many girls attending as there should have been, those who came voted the affair a success. Thg girls responsible for the success of the event were: Decorations committee, Regina Bender and Adele Winn; and refreshments and cleanup committee, Ruth Hunt, Helen Stelzriede, and Lucile Williams.
Winn Turns Yellow [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Winn Turns Yellow "Canary" Winn, erstwhile commissioner of arts, has been dazzling the natives lately with a new sport outfit. The ensemble consists of a yellow silk shirt, yellow socks, yellow semi-silk basket weave coat. The outfit is paid for.
STAGE-SCREEN [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
STAGE-SCREEN The Big Pond. Chevalier shows another presentation, this time, American. A rollicking comedy, but those attending will be disappointed in that he only sings twice. Safety in Numbers. Buddy Rogers makes the world safe for loving. What a flock of feminine pulchritude. The Whispering Gallery. A spinetingling mystery comedy. One of those plays that live in your memory. Brothers. Bert Lytell is one of his fine characterizations. Sweet Mama. Alice White strips again for the benefit of the masculine element attending. Thank God there is a limit to what she can take off. Hell's Angels. The most wonderful picture of the war to date. Grauman's prologue of course is notable in its magnitude. Arizona Kid. The sequel to "fn Old Arizona." Warner Baxter is quite good. Bride of the Regiment. Vivienne Segal holds her rendezvous with love in an all-Technicolor sensation. Decency. A different presentation for the stage. The Florodora Girl. Hearst and Davies again. Pantages is till in the ...
Oratorio "Elijah" Will be Presented [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Oratorio "Elijah" Will be Presented The University of Southern California announces that Mendelssohn's oratorio, "Elijah," is to be given in the Shrine Auditorium, Thursday evening, June 5, with Lawrence Tibbett, Madame Schu-mann-Heink, Lisa Roma, Dr. Carl Omcron, Master John Drury, and a chorus of four hundred Trojan students and alumni rendering the song-poem. Alexander Stewart will conduct this monster presentation. The leading characters need no introduction, Tibbett and Omeron being well known to Southern Californians especially. Madame Schumann-Heink and Lisa Roma are also well known to music lovers throughout the country, and a cast, of such brilliance supports these principals that the success of the oratorio is assured.
Murray Entertains At Lovely Affair [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Murray Entertains At Lovely Affair Friday, May 23, Miss Dorothy Murray, entertained a group of Jaysee students with bridge and dancing at her home in | Venice. First prizes in bridge went to Miss Lucile Williams and Bernard Rogers. Ruth Hunt and Stanley White won the consolation prizes. Those invited were: Misses Lewise 1 Lewis, Lucile W illiams, Adele Winn, Ruth Hunt, and Messrs. Stanley White, Eric Moore, Bernard Rogers, Glynn Reincman and the hostess, Dorothy Murray.
Last in Series of Health Hints Out [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Last in Series of Health Hints Out A timely topic to be considered in this ! issue is the proper care given to the skin, and the remedies for sun eruptions and sunburn. A valuable tonic for the skin is the direct sunshine, but too much sun at one time is detrimental to the skin tone. A prevalent eruptive condition of the skin, known as "salt water boils" is caused by the saline and volatile matter of the sea water allowed to settle in the pores of the skin and reside there for days. Unless this substance is either carried off in the system or sweated out again, festering results, which proves to be detrimental to the texture of the skin. A preventative measure to take in guarding against this danger is to take a warm soap bath soon after swimming and thus allow the pores to open and throw off this foreign matter. The pores should be closed after the warm fresh water bath by finishing off with a cold water/hower, if possible. Sunburn is caused by the immediate exposure of white "skin...
Lettermen's Club To Elect Officers [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Lettermen's Club To Elect Officers In an effort to get completely organized before the end of the semester,' Coach Osterholt called a meeting of the Lettermen's Club last Thursday morning. At that time the constitution for the organization was presented, and after little discussion, was accepted. Many features were embodied in this document which are not found in the average club constitution. One of the features of the club is the fact that minor sport lettermen will be eligible for membership. This will allow them to be recognized on a basis just slightly inferior to the major sports letter winners. The duty of the club in connection with freshmen activities is limited by a court where any unruly frosh will be sentenced after a fair and impartial trial. Contests between the freshman and sophomore classes will be run by the club, and the annual Lettermen's Club dance promises to be one of the social features of the year.
Geology Course to Be Quite Popular [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Geology Course to Be Quite Popular A unique course is promised student: next semester which will take them t&lt; many points of interest around Sant; Monica. This will be the g -ology course which is to be given for the first time. Many students have signified theii intention of taking this course, and Dr Bush expects to have two classes in thr ever-popular subject. The class will noi be restricted to lecture methods, but wil travel extensively through the surrounding territory in search of specimens. Many women of the college are en rolling in the course, showing the attemp of ihe weaker sex to engage in men'; work. This summer many of the womei will be touring the stores in search o hiking outfits, and also the little pick; which every geologist must have.
Terpischore and Drama are Wedded [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Terpischore and Drama are Wedded Patrons of the arts and of Miles Memorial Hall witnessed a new departure in the field of the theater, Saturday evening, May 30, when Peter O'Crotty, well known to many students of the college as "Pete" Crotty, and a group of friends presented the first of a series of dance dramas. These are not, as one might suppose them to be, a wedding of the terpischorean art with that of Shakespeare, but are instead an application of the dinner dance idea to the theater. Saturday night's program included a ' one-act playlet" by Mr. O'Crotty, and a ' specialty number by Mr. Kenneth Darby, I and, of course, the dance.
Beach Party for "Y" [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Beach Party for "Y" The women of the Y. VV. C. A. held a beach party Monday night at Castle Rock. The party included: Miss Chariot Cavel, the "Y" adviser, Lucile Williams, Adele Winn, Betty Livingston, Dorothy Murray, Zelda Gottlieb, Jenny Bosworth, Arline Mcßride, and Pvae Booth.
Degree Confered On Chinese Actor [Newspaper Article] — Corsair — 3 June 1930
Degree Confered On Chinese Actor Mei Lan-Fang, talented Chinese thespian, was given an honorary Doctor of Letters degree at Pomona College last Wednesday. His speech of acceptance was regarded by executives of the college as the finest composition of its kind ever delivered in their presence. It was delivered in the Mandarin tongue and translated. The degree was conferred by President Charles K. Edmunds of the college, who spent twenty years in China. Mr. Mei's speech of acceptance follows, and will be regarded in the same light by readers as it was by the college executives: "Mr. President, Trustees of the College, | Members of the Faculty, Ladies and \ Gentlemen: In accepting this high honor j you have so graciously conferred upon me | I recognize the impersonal character of 1 a most friendly gesture you intend thereby j to show to the people of whom i am but ! a humble representative. My associates »and I came to your great country to learn j and not to teach. If, in connection w...