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The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
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May 11, 1944     The Catalina Islander
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May 11, 1944
 

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M,~Y II, 1944 ~ PAGE SEVEN ~-, Published by the Students of Avalon High School and Edited by the Eleventh and Twelfth Year English Classe vta. " " UME Will THUIiSDAY, MAY II, 1944,- ,- % .4 ' NUMBER 3g TIIE PASSING PARADE ~ " " " MAY BREAKFAST. ADVANCED A, RITHMET|C -,-~ ~)- MEMORIALDAY SCHEDULE. TEST TAKEN. -- ' ntle but determined little On Monday, May 8.th, all the girls Thi~ year-the AvaJp.u- Schools will trails us about our incom- in the j.unior and senior high schoolA survey test in ad, van~t,h- have n9" vacation on Memorial I~y, keeps checking up on our attended the annual May-day break- tactic was taken by (he 8th~ gra--~t~is F ~Mhy :'30.~< )rograms and progress in the fast. Each girl brought a May bus- week. The results wil.f'~b~ cotilpa'~ed t, ~ ~h~ main 'reason for this is that Is our counselor, Miss Cairo- ket and the one with the prettiest with other eighth grades thl:c~ughdutA',;alon studen'ts had an extra day dur- won a prize. whowas born March 20th- day of winter-in western Her childhood and teen Spent in the historic Pitts- She attended a high on the SUl)posed site of the ~tle known as Braddock's used to visit Cdaambers- where her home had been ram- partly burned by the rebels : Civil Var. She recalls Irew Carnegie speak when was dedicated. mg to California, Miss Stanford University, University, from ~r restitution she received degree in 1941. She has 'of our faculty for some Canyon, where she at one six weeks, and where she a Snow storm and an el- simultaneously, was an ~er to be forgotten. The ey is also of special in- se of its sketching In the East, trips were antic City and historic Baltimore and C. A boat trip down Bay and a view of at dawn stand out viv- travels. has varied interests. She the organ at church. she had intended teaching music, has studied three torrents. She enjoys rely orchestra and thinks be a means of welding a great brotherhood. music and men's er pet aversion is color- Art has long been m.terest, but she is quite m her tastes. For diver- summer she enjoys work- garden at her Redlands' a hammer, saw, and equal ease. Between to read .books on sychology'and gets a long letters He# are Greet Garson She is especially diction of English actors $ses. n't have much time for she does enjoy a hike it or not, she used to ts and was on a girls' bus- ,zes our cha,acters, personality-plus within. However, the-ex- must not be over- case study. She has eyeSct~yd lovely dark hair. She is After a welcome speech by E~aine Eber, the girls had breakfast. I)ur- ing and after .breakfast, the follow- ing program was given. Vocal solos by Jean Long and Mrs. Barkin, sotag by girls' quartet, piano solo by Mar- garie Martin, and a poem by Dorothy Shannon. AHS DOPES TAKE LEAD. Last week Bombard's Dopes took the lead in the .intramural league when they met and defeated Salamu- novich's VCheatie Eaters by a score of 17 to 11. The game was very close all the way, with both teams taking the lead several times. In the sixth inning, with bases load- ed, Bombard hit a home run that helped put the game on ice. Both pitchers were in bad form and allowed quite a few runs to cross the plate. The winning pitcher was Mead, the losing, Salamunovich. Batteries were Mead and Ryan, Salamunovich md Machado. The line-ups were as follows: Dopes. Wheatie Eaters. B. Mead p P. Salamunovich S. Ryan c F. Machado J. Sanchez Ib L. Furey H .Hufford =2b B. Thomas C. E&lers 3b F. Hernandez R. Sanchez .ss L. Saldana D. Bombard If P. Francis cf M. Saldana D. Maxwell rf R. Lanfranchie mf V. Piltch AHS TORQUA SALES. INCREASE. As of last Friday the total amount brought in from the sales of Torquats was $32. Ninety-one copies have been requested so far, and many more will be sold to some of the people down town. If you want a Torqua, you had bet- ter order yours in advance. Daisy Poteet and Jean Long will take all orders. The price of the Torqua is $1.03. the system. It is the first of a series ing Christmas vacation. of tesfs which will be given by Miss Gross to the eighth grade. From this series of iesiis will be determined the 9th grade:classes for whiah the students are, best fitted. Parents will be given an opportunity to see the results of these tests and to confer with the counselor regarding each ml- pil's plans for his or her )~further ed- ucation. AHS INTEREST SHOWN. Many of the visitors on operl house night, spoke very highly of the note books that the seventh and eighth grade had made in Social Studies. They said that they thought the work was much more interesting today than when they went to school. They read some of the stories and were much interested in them. Many asked exactly what we have tried to cover in seventh and eighth grade So- cial Studies. They were very pleaksed that we used no text books, but drew upon the whole library instead. Many thought it strange to hold a class in the library where the children sat around the tables instead of in the regular class room style. More interest was shown in the actual work of the children than ,usual. AHS VOICE CLASS TO GIVE RECITAL The voice class will give a recital on June 5th art two o'clock in the Music Room. Each girl is going to give a solo. The audience will be made up of townspeople which each girl will have invited. Refreshments will be served. The orchestra will play for Bacca- laureate, and the Glee Club will sing at Commencement. Miss Frey's 7th grade English Class last week had two conversation cla~ses. One day they talked about dogs, and the next day they talked about movies. A HS If you don't trade in Avalon we all lose money. " ST,~FF EDITOR BeVy Wellander .ASSOCIATE I~DITOR Joann Thomas - Miss Hill ADVIS~R REPORTb, R$ Bud Hite, Irene Jordan, Marcia Lazar, Jean Long, Linda Lopez, F ~nma Jean M~'weU, Bill Mead, Pete Rikalo, Pete Salamunovich, Bill Ta.ylor, Ronald Whitcomb, Roger Upton. EDITORIAL "~ DITCH DAY group of high school people, with old slacks, sun tan oil, dark glasses, lunches and the rest of the things that go with- All schools in the Long Beach dis- trict are required to have the same number of school days. If .we were nqt to' attend school this extra day. bur attendance would .be short one day. A. HS. PACHUKES SLASH WHEATIE EATERS, 12-5. Hite's Pachukes stretched their win- ning streak to two games by dumping the Wheatie Eaters 12 to 5 in ~. regu- lar hitting spree. Salamunovich was quite wild in this game, walking several men and al- lowing nineteen hits. This was the Wheatie Eaters first defeat at the hands of the Pachukes. Following is the line-up: Paehukes. Wheatie Eaters. C. Lopez, 3b L. Saldana, ss F. Unzueta, ss M. Saidana, If B. Furey, If L. Furey, lb B. Hite, lb P. Francis, cf D. Eber, p F. Hernandez, 3b E. Taylor, ef V. Pilteh, c B. Jordan, 2b R. Lanfranchi, scf D. Davis, c F. Machado, rf B. Thomas, 2b A. H. S. HERE AND THERE: THIS AND THAT: Commonsense in an uncommon de- gree is what the woxld calls wisdom. --Coleridge There was a thirty-one per cent in- cease in juvenile delinquency in 1943, and the Children's Bureau in Wash- ington gently waves the xtanger signal, We ~re all rather pleased to know that the girls are getting better, but. it is painful to know the ,boys are grow- ing worse. In former years the girls led-the bad behavior procession,' but that condition has been reversed in the past three years. The first pi; irOn*made in Texas since a small blast furnace in East Texas Waft closed at. the end of World War I was recently turned out by Sheffield Steel Company's new $17,000,- 000 blast furnace and coke ovens at Houston. It will run twenty-four hours a day; It * * The demand for horses and mules in European warfare may be less than during World War I, due to the in- :creased Use of mechanized units. It It It The Army's oldest jeep, named "Gramp's", ha, been turned over to the Smithsonian Institution, where it will take its place along with other relics of U. S. wars. a picnic, we hope you weren't alarmed. IIi It It and slight of build. Cyclists in Kansas City, Missouri, tie What does Ditch Day mean -- or We were driven to Little, Harbor in -. sayingis, It doesn t can have their'Ncycles painted whRe difference to me, but if what is Ditch Day? Most people two army trucks with' h~.y in.thc back, do -thus or so--you must wonder. It sounds as if the students so it wouldn't ge quite so bfimpy go- free of charge, by their police depart- .may ditch; and go any "place they ing aro:md those curves. V hen we ment headquarters. The Automobiie :'But in spite {waaat to. Well, th~tt isn't exactly what arrived they all iumpedout, fonnd Club of Southern California was in; eye when she says formed tha.t this was par. of Kansi's tanding our faults and,it is. In the years before the war, the themselves a nice sunny spot, and pro- a hunch thatshe students, accompanied by their chaper- ceeded to lazy. The water that day City's current drive to cut down mght a lot ons, would leisurely ride down in one was perfect, I might add. Then about accidents im/olving bicycles. $~'U" ', ' " of the IslAnd Company's boats to thefonr o'clock they left the little * * " uEN ,a H b Isthmus, or one of the coves along the "Shangrila' with sunburned noses :a~ad' Accuracv of "electric eyes," the pho-. /~ LEARN LETTERFORM Island. But after the war came, we backs, and proceeded to town. toelectric cells used in count.inK traffic, -------- ". i, : ," had'a little disappointment. We could "['he Senior Class is also very for:u- is seriously impaired during extremely;. aents of the tenth grade not go down the coast. We hadto hate in being- able to have their ditch hot or cold weather, unless the maeh- te lcaruint6 how to write ' take to the picnic grounds or to meday at Four0~ of July Harbor. Mr. ines are insulated. r0~, checks, invjta, tibns, ~ beach, a:nd "t~ke,~ it. ' '~his year !he Bomb~ird is taking them down on his * * * correi:tl,y:" The-lnforma:Z ~ Sc:ffor High ;x~;a~ :f0rtflnate m ,oemg boat, the "Mahi Mahi." America had its Maginot and Sieg- will .gain b, this nract- able to go to Little Harbor, thanks to Now maybe you have a. little bett'ei-fried Lines centuries ago, when Tar- # v " - " idea of .what a ditch" day is like. ~t ascan and Aztec Indians dug extensive Will be val.uable, to them~ .Mr. S~augh, and to the assistance;iof They are also beifig in-lhe Army. : ". was a lot of fun and eve'ryone wishedtrenches mad fortifications for a war er of old: So-, -- about eight Q'Clock m t.lte that the alumni in'the Service could' which may have lasted as long as two mann ~ :, . ~ > : :~- .j: ~ : =.~ letters, morning, ~t you nal)penea to ,c~ a have been along, htmdred years, " "