Newspaper Archive of
The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
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July 23, 1924     The Catalina Islander
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July 23, 1924
 

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ISLANDER PAGE THREE FISHERMEN to date : 203. 100 pounds: 136. AI~TER HIS OWN RECORD the article appearing in issue of the Catalina Is- the title of "Light Tack- d not satisfy Angler Jimmy on July 13th brought in a on light tackle of 113~ heaviest ever taken on C. Alma Baker brought weighing 112 pounds on on the part of Angler Angler Jump to get the chips and raise all sit- he game a few points by in another bluefin, weighing on the same old light is rumored Jinuny hasn't trumps yet. writing this fishing poker :s of Messrs. Jimmy Jump, Robt. Mankowski, and Harry Adams. The ~ao limit"--with the cards on ANGLER LARGE TUNA s.hing fr'~m the launch Le- A. E. Eaton, Dr. W. C. ayton, Ohio, brought to tuna weighing 126 The fish put ting battle that lasted one minutes. run," said Captain Ea- got away with nearly red feet of iine. It went a~g/e of forty-five degrees :d at the 500-foot depth for an hour. Dr. Doughty bring the fish to the it was almost gaff until it seemed to on life. In that run a thousand feet of the re.,~ road smile on his face the arrived at the pleas- have the big ttma weighed d. When asked about the said: "It was one interesting fights I ever fe. Look at these blisters s. I never thought that a lnuch power and vitality. of tile battle passed by but the last thirty-seven the struggle was just a shendurance between myself hed four clays for the strike. before I had a little ex- a a Small tuna and a nine- 3ut I do not think that I )rget the battle with the I am sorry that ,it is me to return to Dayton, have liked to spend the which is the play- World and a fisherman's big tuna had been weighed :l, Dr. Doughty was prized tuna button in Light Tackle Club, and, doctor put the button in coat said: "This is one moments of my life. I visitor to Catalina but this is the first )eert successful in landing tuna," is visiting his mother, ~ Long Beach. SOME OF LIFE'S MOST STRIKING EPISODES By Chas. H. Smith First comes our own birth. Whence came we? Whither are we bound? Except we accept the words of Divine revelation, then indeed are we adrift upon an unchartered sea. But we are here. We grow up, imbibing book know- ledge to a degree, but generally un- willing to learn from the experiences of those who have gone before--so burn our fingers amt undergo other painful experiences. Then comes one of the wonderful experiences of human life: We get married. Have to learn to bear and forbear--with all that those words mean--both on the part of man and woman. Another experience, usually' a hap- py one, is the birth of our children-- boys and girls What a puzzle they are, with their questions, their" sur- prisingly queer tastes and ideas! Why art they, so often, quite different from either parent ? The years pass, and then we are so frequently shocked upon discovering that some one else has become more necessary to the life of son or dau- ghter than either father or mother. They marry, or are given in marriage. And then came the time when you were dubbed "grandma," or "grandpa." Wasn't there a kind of thrill of pride in your heart at that ? And the gramlchihtren grow up. Then, first thing you know you are invited to a wedding--that of one of your granchildren. Well, that is as far as our persona/ experience goes. The ceremony took place in Yoeman's Hall, Santa Moniea, at 9:30 p. m. on Wednesday evening, July 16th. The high contracting parties were Miss Ferol C. Wallace, (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Carl Wallace (net Smith), of Santa Monica, and Mr. Frank C. Stone of Los Angeles. The bride and her father art both officers of tile American Yoeman fra- ternal organization and 250 members of the lodge were guests of the occa- sion. The-hall was decorated in dahlias and chrysanthemums. Before the cere- mony Miss Otile Macintosh sang "Oh Promise Me," "The Sweetest Story Story" Ever Told" and "Because," ac- companied by Claudine Reed, who also played the wedding march. Preceeding the wedding party the drill team of California-Pacific lodge of the American Yoeman o~[ Los An- geles, composed of fourteen women in white nniforms, entered, each carrying a cnrved wand covered with ferns and sweet peas. These formed a flowered arch through which the bride and her attendants marched to the center of the room, where the minister and bridegroom waited. The team then formed a half-circle behiud the minis- ter, their wands making a background of greenery and flowers. The bride was proceeded by little Saralyn Emory, who carried the ring in a large rose, and the flower girt, Lenora Isabelle Montero, The matron of honor was Mrs. Rolland Putnuln, who wore blue crepe and carried sweet peas. The bride came to the altar on the arm of her father. Her gown was sand-colored crepe beaded in gold and pearl beads and she carried a shower boquet of golden Ophelia roses and sweet peas. The ceremony was performed by tim (Continued on Page I0, Column 4) .I Visit "The Store Beautiful" TEA ROOM--CATERING SERVICE Grocery Delicatessen and Lunch Counter Bakery Milk Depot Fruit and Vegetable Department Meat Market 419CRESf,ENT AVENUE TELEPHONE 35 FOR YOUNG AND OLD WITH POOR CIRCULATION HOME TREATMENT BY APPOINTMENT Scientific Sulphur Baths and Swedish Massage, Salt, Oil and Alcohol Rubs--IN YOUR HOME ANDREW GADD SWEDISH MASSEUR 208 East Whlttley Avenue Avalon, California Phone for Appointment: 145-W Between $ and 10 a.m. or 1 and 3 p.m. Appointments Must be Kept or Paid for. Lady Attendant This Now The Catalina Islander Subscription Blank CUT THIS OUT AND MAIL Subscription Rates : Annually .......................... $2.00 Three Months ................. 50 Six Months ...................... 1.00 Three years, in advance 5.00 NO ......... Date ............................ Publishe~ of The Catalina Islander Avalon, Santa Catalina Island, California Please enter my subscription for 7he Catah'na Islander/o~ ......... ............... commencing .................. for which I agree to t~ay you $ ........ in advance. Name ................................... A ddress ..................................... WE SELL NUCOA ........................ DANISH ...................... CHALLENGE ............ BROOKFIELD .......... FRESH MILK DALLY BEST BREAD ON THE ISLAND Hoover Bakery a.dCash firocery SUMNER AVENUE ATWATER HOTEL BLDG. ( Built on a Scientific Principle Old as Archery But Brand New to the Angling Game In strerjgth, lifting power, resilliency and finish Shaver "DUALWOOD" rods, Mminated of two woods personally selected for totally different properties successfully withstand the tensions ond compressions in- cidental to the hardest and longest battle and COME BACK STRAIGHT! That they outclass anything yet produced for heavy sea angling is the unanimous verdict of famous anglers now using them. Regulation DUALWOOD Rods $35 ROY F. B. SHAVER, 233 We, st 42nd Street, Los Angeles Twenty Years a Deep Sea Angler and Custom Rod Builder.