Newspaper Archive of
The Catalina Islander
Avalon, California
December 31, 1924     The Catalina Islander
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December 31, 1924

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LINA ISLANDER PAGE ELEVEN ~i EDITORIAL STAFF SCHOOL PROPHECIES FOR 1925 itor in . " -Chief .....Martha Meyer -----" ~i~s/stant Editor, Edward Van AelstynBy the Great Seer, Kaza Mazar l~erary Editor William Daly "eature ~j.~ " .... January--Nine hundred and ninety- ~,mtor Hermine Sierks nine thousand, nine hundred and nine- 8-, Reporters ty-nine good resolutions will be brok- A~tcl,al Reporter .... Blanche Runnels cn by miscellaneous students. George Ge~tic Reporter... Edward Fettrop Minncy will fall off Sugar Loaf and ~ellie Smith tear his Sunday trousers. Arthur Goulding will lose that "school-girl A i-[appy New Year to all! coml)lexion." ' Yes, o~. -- February--The other resolution will t "~nnstmas is over, Santa Clans be broken. Edward Feltrop will get .~as been here aml has scattered the Joy - , - his pompadour to behave. Doris Wil- artd ~a:. happiness which alwa ,s comes cox will poke a hole in the bottom of ~1:~ ),s season. Surely, he ;)ave Av- the ocean while learning to dive. Miss Sl~enfins and boys ample reasons for Hahn will give 99 terrible exanaina- r~as,,mng a genuinely "Merry Christ- tions. March--The month of winds. The sc~!^,Curse, since the vacation is over, students will be blown over to the new school. Martha Myers will get three ~,or2t.has started again. School--the 5s." Malcolm Renton will fall desper- froul brings a sigh to some and a atelv in love. *indies'" wn ~.t others. ~Scttling,- .d~n to A}wil--John Shields, the wise, will hOlid- ,*~ter the mn and frohcs of the get fooled twice on the first day. En- d_ ~ty season re uircs sortie ener v ~ts ~us.t be done, qthough, so we m~y tire school will be absent one week, due to eating "April Fool" candy. Vi~well Start right in with, plenty of May--William Daly will be chosen l,/~2~' Vlgor-~but not vinegar--that is as "Queen of the May." Bob Garcia "eel)l'^ ._ts needed. There is nothing to will be defeated in a golf tournament ,_ us from making school actixities ~2tibright and cheerful as any hohday by Myrtle Gibson. Mary Gibson will become deaf and dumb, due to cheer- L,e ing. t all "I can'ts" and "I don't nt June--The end of the school year. t0s' vanish with the old year. v,Ea. Entire school will flunk in all final ex- To be . . aminations. Many riots. Severalstu- ;-.. nappy and make others happy dents will be stepped on in the rush to l][t~e duty and privilege in life. get out of school. highest ,~..enaPer is the chief of crimes and imSden~eanor~ Illtern mr is contag NEW YEAR RESOLUTIONS ~0tls " [ " t~ ~' and a person has no more right ter~ about scattering germs of bad Fred McKelvey--To be a good boy. ~ !~ r than he has to propagate small Martha Meyer--To get copy in on v~ 0 ~ - -~ r measles "Sunshine from all time. ,~rlq fo " "- flus- r all" is onr home motto, and Edward Fcltrop--Not to drink, chew, a 'ta.nt quarar?tine is the penalty for swear, smoke, wink, spit or kiss. h,i'tUure to live up to it. I believe a Malcohn Renton---Not to snore in ,~PDYtler.~_disposition contributes more to class. :ing~eS~nallfe career than any-other Helen McKelvey---To keep off of elel le it I Fred's new kiddie-kar. --Dorothy Storrs. Herminie Sierks--To get to school before fourth period. ltlJRRAH FOR CATALINA HI! Arthur Goulding--To lay off dad's ~'he n ~ ' pipe. i- ew Hi School buil~ting is near- ~nCmpletion. If there is anyone Myrtle Gibson--To put Maxim si- 0,.2~ uoes not believe that, let him walk fencer on. gum-chewing. ,,~ to F - John Shields--To make a good reso- .%^. alls Canyon and wew the work. 8~cmg is believing" they say The 'lution next year. ounfl is , ~ ' ' Doris Wilcox--To learn to di(v)e. S eh a being cleared, too. Surely, George Minney--Not to borrow pen- ~^uo~ bereDrt-" convinces us that it will ells. ittg tune to occupy the new build- John Minney--to keep boat off of A LOT OF WHAT NOT ii/'ll be around this afternoon." ,,~11 right. Are you Jones ?" ,,~. I'm Knott." Will you tell me what your name "N lay not ?" ,~ Y nanae is Knott." ,,~t v~hat ?" lb* .... (-)* !" --Senn News. ~atch the world come to Catalina. ~ii!i{ rocks. Fred Berning--To invent a lot of new excuses for sundry uses. Catherine MacKay--Not to flirt in school. Patsy Lee---rNot to tease the boys unnecessarily. Edythe Stone--Not to tell such "big ones." Nellie Smith--To keep a resolution. WELL-KNOWN EXPRESSIONS Arthur Goulding--"Keep that school- girl complexion." Shirley Stall--"It floats." Edythe Stone---"It hasn't scratched yet." Edward Feltrop--"No metal can touch you." Myrtle Gibson--"The flavor lasts," Blanche Runnels--"The taste tells." Mary Gibson--"Save the surface and you save all." School days, rightly spent are jolly. YE SCHOOL TALK BF H. A. S. (With apologies to K. C. B.) THE MONTHS and the weeks. THE DAYS and the hours. BEFORE the holidays. WE counted. AND JUST what we would enjoy. OF TRIPS and sports. AND shows and all. THE MANY NEEDFUL things. We would do. FOR WHICH WE had alibls. THERE was no time. WHEN SCHOOL holds forth. YEA, Mother's garden. WOULD BE DUG. FATHER'S car ~olished. SISTER'S DOLL BUqGY ~xed. LITTLE brother's steam engine.repalred. THE YARD cleaned up. THE HOUSE scrubbed. THE curtains washed. THE SOX all darned. CLOTHES all n.atly pressed. A VISIT MADE,to,aunt_ and uncle. A TRIP to the mountains was planned. AND another to the city wild. OH! but for the p~ns OF mice and me,hi, AND THE short.span.. OF vacation. HOURS ! But what does the score card tell? A SAD, sad tale. OF well-meant intentions. AS SCHOOL again calls us. TO THE MAD and busy whirl. UNTIL EASTER vacation. WHEN hopeful dreams. OF WHAT MIGHT be done. WILL ever blossom anew. I THANK YOU. There was a school teacher---and there was a pupil--whose name was-- guess it yourself--.and the teacher said --to this pupil--the teacher said:-- "Neal."--she said--"Neal----write a puree --which has the name in it--of a noted author--besides yourselL" -- So the bright pupil--sometimes called a stu-. dent--wrote the following puree----or took it out of a book--or from a funny column--or the Islander --- or from somewhere. Anyway--hereis the pome --as it was turned in--by the pupil--z-" or student--or whatever he is: "There once was a dignified preacher Who said: 'The hen is a beautiful crea- ture." So the hen, just for that, Laid an egg in his hat-- And thus did the Hen-reward Beecher [" But that isn't much--when you stop --to think of it--in case you do--for there was another teacher--who asked a pupil--or student--or whatever he was--to name three authors--when he was watching-the fire fiend--destroy a house--or something-- so the boy-- or pupil--or whatever--be said: "Dickens---Howitt--Burns V' --H.S. Time and tide were waiting for no man--they were waiting for an Avalon bathing beauty. P, S.--The tide is still waiting! WHAT HAPPENED TO C. H. S. STUDENTS IN ROARING TOWN Helen McKclvey played "Dodge 'Era" with the street cars. Catching Island goats had made her nimble, so she is here to tell about the city's most thrilling game. Catherine MacKay spent all her time in a Main street freak show. She wanted to get first-hand information pertaining to her fellow classmates. Also inside dope on some examination questions which she believes are in the same category. The excitement of the great metrop- olis was too much for the gentle spirit of Fred McKelvey, accustomed to the simple Island pleasures. He was ill the night "before" his return to his beloved "Magic Isle." If you want to get along with Ar= thur Goulding, don't kick his goldfish around. Arthur got so lonesome for Catalina during his sojourn in the big town he wandered into a five and ten- cent store and there bought himself three shining goldfish to carry around in his pocket--and some cruel, hard- hearted person knocked them out of his hand. Poor Arthur scrambled all over the crowded store floor after the wiggley, squirming, gleaming little fish. Hither and yon they slithered, gasping and panting, in and out of the threat- ening stampede of feet. Arthur burst out crying at the sad plight of his be- loved pets--and, lo, a salt pool was fornied, and the little fish joyfully flap- ped their fins, and all was well that ended well. Arthur and his fish are safely back at Catalina. Miss Hahn and Herminie what the wild waves were whispering as they sat on the swaying deck of the good ship Avalon, as she rode in the teeth of a raging gale--until an in- quisitive breaker, without respect for faculty dignity, got a bit too familiar and dampened their ardor for "Marine Sports." Perhaps Herminie was the usual disturbing element--and aroused the ire of the sea. Mary had a little lamb; its fleece was white as snow, And everywhere that Mary went the lamb was sure to go. It followed her to school one day,x which was against the rule-- A flea got down the teacher's back-- and they had to close up school! "Prof. Goofus has the worst enunci- aticn--I can't understand half of what he says [" "It's not his fault, poor fellow. His father was a train announcer and his mother a telephone operator."--Brown Jug. It is reported by Patsy Lee that on last Wednesday she heard Arthur Goulding weeping, due to the storm which prevented Santa Claus from vis- iting his home until a day later than usual. Let's sing of Catalina goats, On crags that pierce the sky. There are no low-browed Island goats, Their browse are always high! --The Dash Hound. Flounders are the chameleons of the fish family, changing color to harmon- ize with their habitat. Subscribe now- per yeax. ii