Newspaper Archive of
The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
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October 16, 1941     The Catalina Islander
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October 16, 1941
 

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COPIES weekly at Avalon, Santa Catalina Island, California. Avalon's newspaper, containing the local news of this wonderful Island Baseball training field for the Chicago "Cubs". AvMon: Year round mecca for tourists and travelers. Boating, bathing, golf, tennis, baseball, ridirkg, fishing hiking, marine gardens. Unexcelled accommodations. FIVE CENTS AVALON. SANTA CATALINA ISLAND. CALIFORNIA THURSDAY, OCTOBER IS, 194t VOL. XXVII No. 42 .lB. JOB AND MINE," OF SPEAKER Job and Mine" should make ing item of conversation for S. Mark Hogue, the made it so at the Rotary last Friday at the St. Cath- ir. Hogue, who is minister of Congregational Church began with his own job aster, and gave some of its his- round. profession," said he, "should .~Pecific service or goods of it does that, then that serv- O.se goods justify its existence. or profession is meas- What it does or produces." that a man can speak his own business, he went some of the cooper- e rprises that churches engage ' Individual church, which serves COmmunity, joins with other for wider areas of national activities of goodwill. Problem of bringing the right ~ndidates into the profession hristian ministry was given and the wide variety of social for which the candidates question, "Does your pro- itself by its services to ?' he went on to a dis- the use of democratic and procedures in a business, Use of advertising of a kind a community, etc. service of Rotary is the knowledge of the tasks that other men face, and men more appreciative of Mr. Hogue added to such present were S. A. Villnave, Arsdale, A. T. Stevens and Rotarians were Bill Darrell Bogard~s, Rev. S. and Harry Dorsey. SPEAKER at-Teachers' Association of hold their monthly meet- October 16, 7:30 p.m. at been very fortunate in se- lr speaker, Dr. Philip Rice ending authority in the on child behavior. His ;,be, "Building the Coming ~htas studied in the largest Urope. He has been the for thou, sands of subnormal children and has been ;ful in dealing with child the present time, Dr. ling to establis.h a clinic in Avalon should avail the opportunity to hear MRS. G. D. CHAMBERS SPEAKS AT WOMAN'S CLUB Women banded together in a federa- tion can do much, through their inter- ests, for better government, better homes and advancement in cultural arts. Mrs. G. D. Chambers of Los Angeles, who for many years has been an active member in womens' clubs, gave a most interesting talk at the last Mary Williams Club meeting. She brought to her audience a word picture of the many activities that are taking place among women today, and how, by a large and varied program, one may find something worthwhile and of in- terest. In the five counties that make up the Los Angeles District of Federated Clubs approximately twenty-thousand women gather together to become ac- quainted with the workof each other. Of this number there are over three thousand school teachers, who are looking for help in other divisions, at- te'~ding meetings held in the evening. Each week the Federation presents a radio program. Listening to these pro- grams, one becomes better acquainted with those outstanding men and wom- en who are doing things. Always mindful of the needs of other people, e~/ch Friday at.the Federation Headquarters, a work'room is filled with busy workers ;for the Red Cross, making layettes, hospital robes, or knit- ting sweaters and socks. The American Home and American Citizenship are two club programs that always prove hel.pful and interest- ing. Art, of course plays an important tzart ~n our daily lives, and at every confei'ence, those who are looking- for help or assistance in art work will be sure to lind it. A program on international relations is sure to find a large audience. And so that our true Americans be not for- gotten, there is an extensive program for Indian welfare. Institutions come in for their share along welfare lines and have a vital interest for every one today. ' i Mrs. Chambers said: "New clubs, i mean new friends. New friends bring us all closer together in these trying times. We have the National Federa- tion, and the International that reache~ to the four corners of the world. If. we would all unite and work ahd ask fb.r it, I am sure we, tile club women would have everlasting Peace. Feder- ation means cooperation. Let each woman help in her small way." " The next meeting of the club will be Thursday, October 23. Every one should make a special effort to attend, as the speaker of the day is to be Mr. Earl Pollock, City Manager of the City of Avalon. His subject will he "Civics." His wide and vaned experi- ences give him authority to talk on this worthwhile subject. Do you know that Avalon has one of the finest all-year climates ~o be f~mnd anywhere ? Tuna Club Notes By P. West Marlin fishing was very much on the improve last week, particulal-ly figur- ing on the small number of boats out, and there is every indication of the good sport continuing. Fishing from the Aerial, vdth Capt. George Farnsworth, Joseph D, Peeler on Saturday last took two marlin, one on his light tackle, 153 pounds, and the other on his heavy tackle, 163 pounds. Then on Saturday M~r. Peeler took one more on light tackle. Three fish in two days. Nice work. On Friday, O~tober 10, Lynn McClin- tock and Ed Jarvis were guests of John Bullard aboard his boat Doja. It appears Johnny had promised Lynn a Light Tackle Button marlin, and in or- der that nothing should go wrong, Fxl Jarvis was brought along to root for Lynn, and strange as it may seem the arangements went through with a bang. Johnny found the fish, Lynn . presented the bait, marlin accepted it, Ed rooted in his old time college style. Lynn brought his prize alongside, John ny gaffed it, with Ed at the controls. Talk all you may about three men in a boat, this was them for sure. After pictures were taken~ these three Wal- tonians returned tO the club where Joseph D. Peeler, Honorable Secretary of Club, presented the Green Button to Lynn. Thus ended a perfectly mar- velous day of fishing. , Reginald W. Ragland Was at the :cl.ubhouse for several clays last week. During his stay he fished from the boat Shorty II, with Capt] Parker Pence. Outside of close calls and series of hard luck spots Mr. Ragland failed to get his fish which was a broadbill. He left for the mainand on Sunday but plans to be here again this week-end. (Continued on Page 6, Col. 4) CONGRESSMAN GEYER PASSES AWAY Shortly after noon on Saturday, Con- gressman Lee E. Geyer died from bronchial pneumonia at Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, D. C. He rep- ' resented the Seventeenth District, of which Avalon is a part, and had many friends here on the .Island. Repre- sentative Geyer was. a regular con- tributor to The Catalina Islander in his column "Washington Weekly News Letter." Geyer was born in Wetmore, Kansas, September 9, 1888. A high school teacher in the Los Angeles schools, Geyer became presi- dent and a leader of the American Fed- eration of Teachers. He entered politics in 1934 and served as a member of the California State Assembly from that year through 1936. In 1938 he was elected to Con- gress as a member from the Seven- .~ " ::.: | Catalina Fishing | By Capt. Earl A. Wood ~" Catalina has had some matvelo~ fishing all the past week. Fishing fro- smaller fish has been good; sandalm, rock cod in the deeper wate~-, and near shore the bonito are being 'caught daily while trolling. Close to sht)re fishing has also been good for sheeps- bead, perch, white fish, a few bass alld' sculpin. The yellowtail have not left, for 't saw three of them near tile Pleasure Pier. The big hit of the week was the' great retvrn of the marhn, that we haiti been looking for. Twenty marlin were brought in, in the past five days. with many strikes being reported anff the anglers missing their fish. They are starting to run in schools now. Often the angler will have a tlotrble hook-up. Total catch to date 210. Total catch year ago today 309. Here are last week catches: October 8--Joe Ulmer : marlitt, weight, 135 potmds. Mrs. S. D. Dr, J-- ton: marlin, weight, 188 pounds. Time 44 minutes. Mrs. S. D. DaltOn : marlin weight, 140 pounds. Time, t7 mirlutes. Mrs. Dan Thomas: marlin; weight 165 pounds. Time, 1 hour, 20 minutes. October 9--John Vickers: marlin, weight, !34 pounds. Time, l hour, 20" minutes. Howard Moore : martin, weight, 147 pounds. Time, 1 hour, 5, minutes. J. L. Trunrplom : marlin, weight, 114 pounds. Time, 20 minnteso October 10--Lotr Mason : ~rrarlin weight, 134 pounds. Time, 1 i~0ur, 32 minutes. Mrs. Vojkovieh : marlin, weight, 114 pounds. Time, 18 mimrfes. Helen Schurtilus: marlin, Weight, ~71' pounds. Time, 18 nfinutes. H. Newe~- dorp: marlin, weight, t15 po~ndg. L M. McClintock: marlin, weight, 178 (Continued on Page 6, Col. 4) ~,/ teenth District, Succeeding the latir Charles J Colden. Graduating from Baker 12niversily Baldwin, Kansas, he did graduate work at the Uni~versity of Wisconsin and the University of Southern Califorma. Geyer was generally regarded' as a member of the extreme "left" among Democratic congressmen. H'e support- ed President Rooseveh's "New Deal" policies and as delegate to the Demo- cratic National Convention last year voted for a third-term nomination for the President. He voted; however, against most of the President's military measures which he regarded as steps towards war. The congressman is survived b~ his widow, formerly Miss Nelle L. Cordts of Overbrook, Kan who he married in 1920, and two sons, R.obert ].~'e, ]7, and John J 11. Under the Federal Constitution Gov- ernor Olson is empowered to call a special election to fill the vacancy caused by Geyer's death.