Newspaper Archive of
The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
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December 30, 1937     The Catalina Islander
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December 30, 1937
 

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PAGE EIGHT Do You Remember? (Compiled from files of The Catalina Islander by Chas. H. Smith) Ten Years Ago From The Catalina Islander of Jan- uary 4, 1928: A successful New Year masked ball was given under the auspices of the Boosters Club of Avalon. There were 167 masked participants in the grand march. The first prizes awarded in the several departments were as fol- lows: Best sustained character, bliss Claudia Clemens; most original, R. E. Brisbin; best dressed, Neat Warwick; most comical, Earl Hocker; Children's prizes : Most original, Miss Helen Greig; best dressed, Miss Thehna Cameron; niost comical, Louis Camer- on; Teams: most original, B. R. Scott and daughter; best dressed, Mrs. Vio- let Gemilcre and Mrs. B. F. Horning; most comical, Clyde Van Marter and C. A. Rowley. Further preparations for the motor b~)at race around Santa Catalina-Is- land on January 15, were under way. On i)[~ce:nber 30th Mrs. Clara Ber- anger caught an albacore weighing 54~., pounds on light tackle after a 40- minute struggle. It was the largest fish taken by a lady angler in 1927. Married, Miss Ruth Edmundson of Avalon and Willard A. t;indley, stu- dent in the California institute of Technology. The wedding took place in l'asadena, on New Year's Eve, 1927. Migkey Ahern tells some interesting things about Father Thomas J. Cor- ct~ran, under the caption "The Padre". The local American Legion Post b,~astvd uf a membership of nearly so\ enty. The Santa Catalin;.t float in the i'as- adcna 'i'otlrnanlcnt of Roses on New Year's Day was awa,ded a special prize. "H. R. B." has all interesting article on the Avalon Band. On December 30 Cecil B. de Mille caught an albacore weighing 55~/_, l'bs on three-six tackle, in the short time of 40 minutes. .Dr. K. W. tlidy was in charge of the Catalina Hospital. _Max Patterson writes an article on "American Music", to obtain a "merit badge" in nmsic from the Boy Scouts of America. Twenty Years Ago From The Islander of January 1, 1918: Fifteen hundred pounds 'of Catalina fish were sold in the stall of the Cata- lina Fish Co. in Los Angeles. It con- sisted of rock cod, halibut,, sandabs, barracuda,yellowtail, albacore and rock bass. Dustin Farnum and party were "Ava- lon visitors. William Farnum was inNew York City. "Avalon Thursday Night" again pre- ~ented a fine program. An item of note was the "Story of a Trip to Je- rusalem and Bethlehem", by Mrs. M. E. Wood, who made the journey. The CalifOrnia Fish and Game Com- mission patrol boat "Albacore" was launched at Wihnington, and was christened by Mrs. S. A. McKee. Harold Stamford was in charge of the Catalina Fish Co.'s stall in a Los Angeles market: As a war measure the United States government took over all the rail- roads in the country. Montague Foster tells an interest- ing story about an immense cuttlefish, or devilfish, spreading its tentacles over his boat while he was fishing for rock cod. In fact, he climbed the mast to keep away from the villainous looking thing. Then it started to go down into tile sea, taking the boat with it. However, When one of the tentacles came in contact with the hot exhaust of the engine it let go--just in time to sav~ the boat filling with wa- ter. Charles Hallock, dean of American field and stream sportsmen, died in Washington, D. C., December 12. Captain Enos Vera, while market fishing, took an albacore weighing 65 pounds. Cadet George Banning, son of Han- cock Banning, was an Avalon visitor. "MEET YOUR SON" By Ernest Andrew Rogers National Child Welfare Authority; President, Montezuma School for Boys There are two kinds of bad temper. One is like a sudden display of fire- works, flaring up ahnost without warn- ing--and dying down just as quickly. It appears more devastating in its im- mediate aspects, but you will find it comparatively easy to control in your bov--if you get at it before "blowing off"' becomes a too-firmly intrenched habit. The other kind is the habitual bad temper--the chronic surliness of the grouch with a jaundiced outlook on life. That type can't be prescribed for off-hand, for consideration first nmst be given to all possible causes, psychological as well as physical. But if your boy is bad tempered, you nmst be prepared to do two things when he bursts out. Give him time to cool off; and have a definite, practical progranl for teaching him self-control. After a burst of temper I generally persuade a boy to go to his room and think it over alone. Sometiines i take him to mine, turn on the phonograt~h or radio and just let him sit and listen to music f,,r fif- teen or twenty minutes. Then wc can talk more clearly. One of the most interesting cures of bad temper I have ever seen was in the case of a b~y whose habit of in- dulging in fits ~,f anger and abusing" his teachers g,~t him expeiled fr,mt general schools. \Vc talked of the need for controlling his temper, and he seriously agreed to make a try. Eventually, however, he flared up oxer a petty :natter and cursed his instruc- tor without couscience. Later, when I was called, he lot~scd a line of pro- fanity which would have done dubious credit to a mule skinner. "Go ahead," I said. "Get it off your News Stand E. WlNDLE, Prop. THE CATALINA chest." And with a little encourage- ment on my part whenever he seemed to falter, that boy stood there and swore roundly at me for one full hour. Suddenly he subsided, his vocabulary apparently exhausted, and waited to learn his puuishment. I sent hinl along to his room, and for the rest of the day made no move to see him, though he twice requested a talk. Meanwhile, he pondered over my apparent indifference to his out- break. In the evening he came to me again. "I want to do something I've never done before," he said, "I want to apologize for the way I behaved this morning." Shocked out of ~is rage, by not hav- ing been punished immediately, the boy had had time to think things out. From that time we were fast friends. He knew when things got to ferment- ing inside he could always come and talk it out. But he came less and less frequently, and as time went on brought his temper completely under control. o Try a little Adlet for your wants. John F. Golay, editor of the sity of Southern California Daily jan, student newspaper, was the Californian to win the 1938 Scholarship award, according to released from the S. C. campus past week. Golay, a senior at S.. will leave for England in October. is a member of Phi Kappa Tau ternity in addition to being a of national honorary organizations eluding those of nmsic, philosopll English, French and journalism in dition to being a member of Phi Kappa, scholarship fraternity, Knights, aud the studentsenate U. S. C. O A contemporary correspondent as when fish bite best.The answer "Later on".--Punch. I;atalina Island Lodge, No, 124 Meets every" Friday Night of month at 7:30 in Foresters Visiting brethren are weleoml~ O. O. GREENBAUM. HERBERT A. WEOMANN. f JACK SCHOOLFIELD MARINE SERVICE PHONE A SERVICE TO SEAMEI'J MARINE REPAIRS 628-J ANCHORAGES REPAIR TUG ISLANDER ~~~I~~~II~~II~~I~~~~~~~I~~I~~~~~I~~iI~~III~~~~~~~~~~~I~~I~I~I~~~~~~~III~~~~~~I~~~~~~~~~I~I~~~III~~!~~~~ NOWDOIN6 OUR OWN I LE-ANING AT OUR OWN PLANT IN AVALON _=_= Special attention given to Fine Silks and Linens--All ironed by hand "A BOOST WILL HELP" ONE DAY SERVICE IF DESIRED In at 9 a.m.--Out by 5 p.m. Phone 60 [] ~$~~$~I~I~r~N~$~$~i~i~I~$~II~I$~I~N~H~III~ i PHONE AVALON 161 PHONE RICHMOND 6171 AVA'ON, ' 7, %gg.d:g :R 6.. RAY C. WALL, REPRESENTATIVE OF OVERHOLTZER, Inc. L FUNEI~AL DIRECTOR 112 Avalon Blvd. WILMINGTON, CALIF. rage KWIK WAY VALVE GI INDING EZEL BRAKE TESTER TRU DRUM LATHE Agents for U. S. Tires, Willard Batteries and Union Gasoline Cleaning and S.C.I Co. + LAUNDRY DEPT. We do all our work on the Island ON ALt. WORK CALL THROUflH OUR 115 Catalina Avenue TELEPHONE 32 OR 105