With the death of George Freeth in 1919, surfing's spread was left to Duke Kahanamoku almost single handedly. From a surfing perspective, the 1920s was largely Duke's era and he dominated all news about the sport during that time. However, Duke was not alone. There were growing numbers of surfers at Waikiki, in
"The 1920s" is 17,287 words long and comprises 46 pages in length (726 KB), including several pages of footnotes and historical images. The chapter is formatted in Adobe Acrobat's free Portable Document Format (PDF) for easy viewing and printing from your computer. Additionally, the electronic file can be freely shared with friends and family.
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Contents of What You Will Receive:
OLYMPIC GOLD AND SILVER, 1920 & 1924
TOM BLAKE 1921-23
BLAKE'S FALSE SURF START, 1921
BALBOA & CORONA
BEACON LIGHTS AT BALBOA
TOM BLAKE, 1924-25
BLAKE LIFEGUARDING, 1924 ON
TOM BLAKE'S FIRST TRIP TO
BLAKE LIFEGUARDING AT
THELMA, JUNE 14, 1925
SAM C. REID (1908-1978)
HOLLOW BOARD EVOLUTION, 1926-29
ANCIENT HAWAIIAN TEMPLATES, 1926
SOME OF THE LESSER KNOWN
REDONDO & HERMOSA SURFERS
SHARK'S COVE, 1928
PACIFIC COAST SURFRIDING CHAMPIONSHIPS, 1928
Labels: 1920s, beach boys, Corona del Mar, Duke Kahanamoku, George Freeth, history of surfing, lifeguarding, Pacific Coast Surfridinging Championships, PCSC, Sam Reid, surf history, Thelma, Tom Blake, Waikiki