Newspaper Archive of
The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
Lyft
December 17, 1924     The Catalina Islander
PAGE 10     (10 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 10     (10 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 17, 1924
 

Newspaper Archive of The Catalina Islander produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE TEN i-== -:====:===~ gar ding the race. They are owners of the Felicia and Lyra, respectively. --Mercury Southern California's champion R sloop Angela, formerly owned by Sil Spaulding, lately has been purchased by Owen Churchill of the California Yacht Club, one of the South's prominent young skippers. Several of our advertisers have spe- cial holiday announcements, this week. Look them over. NATURE ASSOCIATION ENDORSES SAILING RACE TO TAHITI Los Angeles, December 12. With the Pacific Coast Yachting Association behind the San Francisco- Tahiti race, scheduled for next June, the forthcoming ocean classic of all yacht racing bids fair to be a far greater success than even dreamed by its original sponsors, a group of mem- bers of the San Francisco Yacht Club, headed by Commodore John C. Piver and Captain L. A. Norris. Admiral Albert Soiland, of the Paci- fic Coast Association, was present at a meeting held in the office of Commo- dore Piver at San Francisco last Sat- urday, during which he told the local committe that the Pacific Coast Yacht- ing Association is squarely behind the Tahiti race and would give it all pos- sible assistance and encouragement. This is taken to mean that Southern California Yacht clubs will now ar- range their schedules for 1925 to per- mit of their deep-sea craft participa- ting in the 3400-mile race to the South Sea. Entries are also expected from Portland, Seattle and the Atlantic Coast. The local committee, which met with Admiral Soiland, is composed of Com- modore. Piver, H. A. W. Dinning, Win, G. Morrow, Alex Swanson, Francis Betts Sinith, Carl J. Rhodin and Vir- gil Shaw. As stated previously, it is almost a certaimy that there will be at least six schooners from the San Fran- cisco Yacht Club entered in the Tahiti race, with definite announcement that the Mariner, Elois and Idalia will par- ticipate. Others mentioned as strong possibilities are the Shawnee, Nancy Lee and Aurora. That the race is al- ready proving enticing to yachtsmen heretofore given over to cru:ser-type yachts, is borne out in the announce- ment that George Kohn is casting about for a schooner, while Carl Hen- ry is also making pointed inquiries re- There is but one book for genius-- Namre.--.Madame Deluzy. Nature is a volume of which God is the author.--Harvey. The plants look up to Heaven, from whence they have their nourishment. --Shakespeare. DO YOU KNOW THAT-- Ants can really swim, rowing with their six legs as if they were a six oared boat and steering to the right or left to avoid obstacles. It takes from one to three years to effect the complete transformation from the egg to the eel. Water is the most even tempered of liquids; It is the slowest to cooi and the slowest to heat. APPLICATION TO BUILD WHARF WAR DEPARTMENT UNITED STATES ENGINEER OFFICE, 725 CENTRAL BLDG. LOS ANGELES, CAL. December 10, 1924. To Whom It May Concern: Application has been made by the Santa Catalina Island Company for permission to construct a wharf at Pebble Beach, Santa Catalina Island, California, the wharf to extend into the Pacific Ocean a distance of 164 feet from high water line and to be 26 feet wide, with a T at its outer end 99 feet lojag and 14 feet wide. Map showing the location of the proposed wharf will be on exhibition in this office until 11 A. M., Wednes- day, December 17, 1924. Interested parties are invited to in- spect this map and to submit in writ- ing, in triplicate, on or before that date, any objections based on navi- gation interests they may have to the proposed structure. Objections based on other than navigation interests can- not be considered. H. A. FINCH. Major, Corps of Engineers, District Engineer. WHY NOT spend your winter at Catalina Island? Une- qualled climate, good hotels, furnished houses at reasonable rates; stores, schools, churches; hiking, swimming, riding, golf, tennis; only 3x6 hours from Los Angeles; BUT--notice this, please--no rattling, banging street noises at night, and you do not perpetually have to dodge automobiles, either day or night. A safe place for children. Try out for yourself. J Christmas Mall We are informed by a representa- tive of the postoffice department that no mail will be distributed at the Av- alon postoffice on Christmas Day, De- cember 25th. No mail will be sent out except first-class letters. Get ALL your Christmas packages into the post- office before noon of December 24th, if possible. ND THE CATALINA ISLANDEil CAMP FIRE KITCHEN BAND - PROVES QUITE A NOVELlqf (Continued from Page 1, Column 3) ed so attractive that several of the pieces were encored. Following were the nunqbers ren-"~ eyed : "Stars and Stripes." "Medley." "Rock a Bye Baby Blues." "Mama Loves Papa." "Nobody's Sweetheart." "Oh, Peter !" "Remembering." "Smiles " o ,~, "The World is Waiting for the ao- rise," "Doodle de Duo." ,, "Cuddle l.Jp a Little ,Closer. "Home, Sweet Home.' ,. An interesting illustration of tn~ characters of the Mphabet by the ~ ~e(i ~~ t 17T1924 ~" "~ ' ' r of marine mgnal flags, and also bY .,. Tho aylu in wig-wag system, was given by ~lt~2 cohn Renton and John Shields, ox , A James Oliver Curwood story that Boy Scouts. Breathes of the spirit of the great n eu" out doors. A single handed fight Miss Gertine Inboden, gave a ,, against a syndicate that seeks to tel:taining reading which elicited a de despoil the country. Filmed mnid themand for a second one, to which suo majestic mountains and lakes of courteously responded. ~, British" ""lNBADClumbla'THEandSAILoRAlberta"' Also Mrs. Mary Russell of Los Ang~;~ STRAND---------- National Executn~e of the CamP " , Thursday, December 18, 1924. Gtrls orgamzatmn, was introduced by Renee Adoree and a distinguished cast ' Mrs. W. H. Stone, mother of the A.v~ "THE BANDOLERO" alon camp. Mrs, Russell gave a brl01f Romance in old Seville--black eyed but forceful talk upon the objeCtS.A, senoritas, daring picadors and an the Can,p Fire organization--W~'::; outlaw chief. All the glamour of Spanish love, all the thrill of a real briefly put aims to do for gi~.1~ ,~; rlsW-7- bullfight. Also Juvenile Comedy the Boy Scouts does for the tn~'- "ABOUT FACE" youngster, e lo" Few Avalonites realized that th , . cal lasses had so much nmsical abi!ltY until they heard them Friday evetaffJt~" It would take nmre space than we c.~ spare to go into particulars concern~ the ability of the several instrurnetat~, ists, but they played their parts w~ whether they had to pound the ba~ drmn, handie the bow on the violinS, sound the corneas or tap the chinaes' Altogether there is no gainsaYln,g the uniqueness of the Gitchee GytWd Camp Fire Girls' "Kitchen Band, arJ we feel certain that all who heard th~ band Friday evening will be glad to learn that the girls will assist in the programme to be given at the co~ munity Christmas .tree, which wfllt.or held on Tuesday evening DecetnU~" 23rd. Oh, yes; beg your pardon! y'o0 wanted to know how the band prO" duced music on such instruments a.] are above described. Well, they .~10~ not.! They went through the varW motions, all right, but the inst~mentS sound' themselves rarely gave out a The drum~? Certainly, you could hear them--but, it .was the girls themselves who provided the music, through the use of what are commonly known ~,~ "Jazz horns." And they did it we~. Ask those who were there. Following is the personnel of this organization : Pianist, Gordon Stone. Conductor, James B. Ogden. Snare drmn, Mary Gibson. Base drum, Edythe Stone. tter" Trombones, Martha Meyer and mine Sierks. Violins, Dorothy Ludwig and Esther Rose. Cornets, Grace Tregarthen, Blanche Runnels and Betty Berning, Bass viol, Doris Wilcox. Piccolo, Ione Berning. Flute, Nellie Smith. Bass horn, Miriam Burgess. Saxaphones, Helen McKelveY and Patsy Lee. English horn, Catherine MacKaY' Banjo, Sadie Goodwin. pP "Keep Avalon a Spotless ToWn, We pledge our help! Friday, December 19, 1924. Pola Negrj (World's greatest emotion- al actress) in "LILY OF THE DUST" There's a thrill, a laugh, and a tear in this picture for anyone who has ever loved anybody. Also Spat Family Comedy "RADIO MAD" Saturday, December 20, 1924. The picture you've all been waiting for "FEET OF CLAY" A Cecil DeMille production with Rod LaRocque, Vera Reynolds, Robert Edeson. A picture poignant, po,wer- ful, tremendous in its scope, superb in its artistry--some of the scenes filmed at Catalina. Also Mermaid Comedy "NECK AND NECK" Sunday Evening, December 21, 1924 Eleanor Boardman and Peter the Great in a dog story that will bite intoyour heart and claw your emotions-- "THE SILENT ACCUSER" Also Sid Smith in "HUSBANDS WANTED" and INTERNATIONAL NEWS Monday Evening, December 22, 1924. Ernest Torrence and Helene Chadwick in "THE SIDE SHOW OF LIFE" A sterling drama of circus and society life Also Our Gang Comedy "IT'S A BEAR" Tuesday Eevening, I)ecember 23, 1924. Jmues Kirkwood and a brilliant cast in 'DISCONTENTED HUSBANDS' A red-blooded drama of shattered ideals rebuilt by circumstances. Don't miss it. Also Century Comedy "SOME TOMBOY" and INTERNATIONAL NEWS Wednesday Evening, December 24, 1924 "MAN WHO FIGHTS ALONE" Featuring Win. Farnum and Lois Wil- son. The story of a man who thot his wife was in love with another man, and of his drama-filled struggle for happiness. Also Sunshine Comedy ADMISSION PRICES---ZSc and 35c. Children under 12, in First Section, lSc. Matinee--25c. Children 10c.