The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii on October 30, 1946 · 16
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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii · 16

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Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1946
Page:
16
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SIXTEEN THE HONOLULU ADVERTISER WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1946. SECOND SECTION FAT BOLAND NAMED ROCK PTh AtPTUT JO. Keeshin Decides Me Needs Full-Time Man New Mentor Was AH-Americaii At Minnesota; Ernie Nevers. Restored To Post As Backs' Coach ; Play Final Home Game Friday CHICAGO, Oct. 23 (UP) President John L. Keeshin of the Chicago Rockets professional football team ended his player coaching experiment today and appointed Pat Boland, former All-American tackle at Minnesota, as head coach for the remain der of the season ;1 Roland, appointed to give the team an "older, more experienced head," took charge of the Rockets today as they drilled for their final home All-America Conference game against the Brooklyn Dodgers Friday night. Ernie Nevers, former Stanford fullback, was restored to active status as backfield coach. The new appointments marked the third major coaching shake-up in the league within two weeks. Jack Meagher resigned as coach of the Miamt Seahawks last week and was replaced by his assistants, and Dr. Mai Stevens resigned as mentor of the Brooklyn Dodgers. The new Rocket appointments sent back to the ranks the three player coaches Willie Wilkin, Ned Mathews and Bob Dove who had directed the team on an experimental basis since Coach Richard (Dick) Hanley left the club Sept. 25, in a dispute with Keeshin after the team made a poor early-season showing. , , , The appointment of Boland and Nevers, both assistants to Hanley at the time he left the club, was encouraged when the Rockets suffered a humiliating 49 to 17 defeat against the Buffalo Bisons last Sunday. , , ' Keeshin's latest move ended the uncertainty over Boland's and Nevers' future status with the club. They had been inactive since Ilan-.ley departed. 7 Is? T.w -f-Z ... rfr xnto DUSH By K. S. VANDERGRIFT CANNONEERS STRONG Major Art Dahlberg's nawauan Artillery Command Cannoneers nave aireaoy fmitJicw u riiviion crown of the inter-serv ice football league. When. they took the Naval Receiving Station team 64 to 0 they completed their slate with a record of four wms and no ties. Now the Cannoneers are pointing towards their playoff -am, with the Ford Island Nav team, certain winners of the "A" division. No definite date has been set yet for the game but it may be an Armistice Day special. Rumors that the beine weakened by the loss of player personnel are not grounded on facts. The Cannoneers, with the full support of the Ack-Ack command, nave pnined, not lost, player sirengin. They have had a few costly injuries but with four good teams still left expect to make it a whale of a play-off battle when the title game comes up. It will be Hawaii's own Army-Navy game. GRID NOTES There Is no doubt but what the Schofield Redlander team of the present time is about 100 percent stronger than the team that was beaten by the Hawaiian Artillery Comand. Players rained by the enforcement of the Army athletic order helped the Rdlanders a great deal. This past weekend in a Navy Dav special coach Don Cashin's team turned back the Fearl Harbor Marines 28 to 0 playing: at Fearl Harbor. The Reds coasted most of the way with the second and third teams carrying the brunt of the attack. Sparkplug- of the Initial attack (with four touchdowns two were called back) was Wally Yonamlne. sensational backfield ace, who is predicted as the com in successor to Herman Wedemeyer. The Red-landers may still meet the Ha-' waiian Artillery Command again since a proposed Mid-Tao Army league is under consideration. The league may be run off to nam the Hawaiian Area team to represent the area In the inter-command games. Tentative working plans call for a six team loop and games on Wednesday afternoons. WRESTLING .- THURSDAY Tt'a a rioublebill in the Schofield Bowl Thursday night to celebrate Halloween. From b:tv p. m., to 7:30 n. m.. Chief Su'a and his Royal Samoans will present their one hour pageant trom msiae me ring. Their program will be the show thev will present during a Mainland tour which gets underway next week. Included are the scngs, music and dances of Samoa and climaxed, by the breath-taking warrior knife dance. At 7:30 p. m., the big free show, to which all service personnel of all the services, and their guests are invited, will be taken over by a five bout professional wrestling card. In the main event Gorilla Pogsi. outstanding villian, meets clever Kaimon Kudo. It's two out of three falls to 45 minutes or referee Charley Carr's decision. Gorilla Grover. biesest of all the wrestlers in Hawaii and far the meanest, meets handsome Zivko (Lucky) Simmunovich in the semi-final. It's the acid test for trie undefeated Blonde Adonis. Zivko last week took Joe (Man . .uuuuiam; totarkey and Everett To Arrive On Nov. 4 Cleo Everett, former territorial heavyweight boxing champion who meets world heavyweight king Joe Louis in a 4-round exhibition fight at the Stadium on Armistice Day, will arrive here by plane on Nov. 4, it was announced yesterday by Promoter Leo Leavitt. The promoter is staging the Louis appearance here in conjunc tion with 20th anniversary of the Honolulu Stadium. Joe Louis and his co-managers re scheduled to arrive by plane not later than Nov. 9. Everett, a colored heavyweight, holds two decisions over Abel Cestac of Argentina and is ranked as a promising club fighter in the East. He was one of Tami Mauriello's sparring partners and appeared In a 6-round bout on Louis' last championship card. Promoter Leavitt also announced that he is lining up as strong a card as possible to support the heavyweight exhibition and re vealed lhat he has signed oppo nents for both Dado Marino, ter ritorial flyweight champion and top-ranking contender for the world 112-pound bauble, and Ya su Yasutake, hard-hitting feather weight who holds the territorial knockout record. Marino will meet clever Eddie Reyes in a 6-round bout at 118 pounds. ; Fighting bantamweights is no novelty to the classy Filipino, who has been going , out of his weight division to keep busy. Yasutake has been signed for a 6-rounder with rugged Adolph Samuels, a veteran of local rings, at 132 pounds. This will be their third meeting. Samuels kayoed Yasutake in their first fight, but the hard-hitting Kauai puncher out-slugged his opponent in a return melee. Another bout signed for the Nov. 11 card pits Willie Caesar, rugged former amateur, against kayo- minded Walter (Pua) Kahookele former territorial amateur feather, weight champ who is still unde f eated as a pro. New Records Expected a Records are expected to be broken in the Nuuanu YMCA-Ha-waiian AAU Senior Invitational weightlifting championship to be held in the Nuuanu "Y" audito rium on Nov. 1, at 6:30 p.m. In the 123 lbs. class itsuo "Shorty" Morinaka is favored to press 200 lbs. to erase R. Tom's and his own 190 lbs. press, morinaka will be taking 185 lbs. or 190 lbs. as his first press attempt. George Yoshioka. Jr. AAU lifter, is expected to do around 600 lbs. or better with the possibility of tying R .Tom's 250 lbs. clean and jerk. Yoshioka , has clean and jerked 250 lbs. several times. Mo rinaka has to be at ms best in order to beat young Yoshioka in the 123 lbs. class. 'Richard Tom has been practicing hard and is favored to break his own 655 lbs. mark. He has done several 265 lbs. clean and jerk during the last few weeks. The winning total at the 1946 National was done by E. Ishikawa at 636 lbs. Another great lifter in the 181 lbs. class, Harold Sakata, is heavily favored to erase his own 825 lbs. total made in June. The winning total at the 1946 National was 836 lbs. by Frank Kay. Entry blanks are available at the Nuuanu Adult Branch YMCA and will close on Wednesday at 6 p.m Tickets are sold at the main desk of the Nuuanu "Y. The following are the defending champs: 123 Lbs. Class Itsuo Morinaka 555 lbs. : 132 Lbs. Class Ttichard Tom R55 lbs. . 148 Lbs. Class Masaru Abe 620 lbs. 165 Lbs. Class Itsuo Yamaguchi 685 lbs. 181 Lbs. Class Harold Sakata 825 lbs. Heavyweight Class Johnny Odo 755 lbs. Wevsfen H iJffifss (BrnTue SfoaUsy Barring Of Negroes Hit Bv Henoites 4 i " " v". if. ' 5 ! sTf. ' Trade And Travel Boiler Trouble On Carver Causes New Arrival Delay Several hundreds of Honolulu residents, chiefly women who? husbands are aboard, met with disappointment late Tuesday when word came through to Honolulu .that the USAT George Washington Carver wouldn't make it to port that day, after all, because ct boiler trouble at sea. club, port of Ho- nolulu, when the i shipping men's ' shipping o r g a n i zation i $ meets next Wed- . . to 1 In i 42. 4Sf ' ..' ', WHEN GAELS MISSED When the Gaels of St. Mary's were fighting to overcome a one-touchdown Nevada lead In their game last Sunday at San Francisco, a third quarter pass from Herman Wedemeyer, intended for Gonzales Morales (661, missed fire on the Wolfpack goal line. It was batted away from Morales by Tommy Kalminir (24) and Bill Bass (14). Coming up to help Is Bob Sullivan (41). Famed Rider Tramided At San Mateo snirs moves "on to bigger fields. , In the feature special event Wimpey Wellington, rough Hawaiian star, meets clever Nick Nichols. This bout may steal the show. Chief Blackie Adachi will take on rough Bill Kaiser in the special. Colorful Tiger (Pop) James opens the big. Halloween card meeting Fred Tarn. Don't miss this double-bill of free entertainment. . BASEBALL FRIDAY Don't forget the big first game of the Hawaiian Area baseball title series. It will be played at Schofield's Redlander Field Friday at 2 o'clock. The South Sector All Stars, managed by Lefty Cyr, fac the Schofield Redlanders. representin the r.owi North Sector. SAN MATEO, Oct. 29 (UP) Jockey Nick Wall, 38, two-time winner of the Santa Anita Handicap, was in a serious condition at Mills Memorial hospital late today with injuries suffered when he was thrown from his mount and trampled during the fifth race at Bay Meadows. Wall gained consciousness en route to the hospital, but bospit al attendants said preliminary x-rays showed he was in a se rious condition with "practically every rib m his body broken." The jockey was riding Fluth-er, chestnut mare of the G. C. Nielson Stable, at the time of the accident. Observers said he was apparently unseated when his mount was bumped in close running at the first quarter. ' In earlier races Wall had placed second on Sweet Nushie in the second and ran out of the money on Finger Bell in the third. His scheduled mount for the seventh race, Meru Mist, was ridden for a win by substi tute Jockey Johnny Longden. Wall, whose home is m Los Angeles,, twice rode winners in the rich Santa Anita Handicap He rode Stagehand to a sensa tional victory over C. S. Ho ward's Seabiscuit in 1938 and scored a repeat triumph when he booted home Bayview in the 1941 handicap. Card Signed For Mat Show Featuring Jack Kiser, Portland star scheduled to arrive tonight by Pan American plane, a well balanced wrestling card has been lined up for next Sunday night at the Civic auditorium. Kiser has been paired with Charley Carr, veteran Louisiana matman, in the one fall semifinal Jacques Manuel, roughest of the current matmen performing here, and Ben Sherman, the for mer masked grappler, will come to grips in the two out of three falls mam event. Ben Pilar, flashy Filipino vet eran, meets wild and woolly 'Gorilla' Poggi, the Argentine star, in the special event. Zivko Simunovich, undefeated Yugoslav star, and Charley Shira-nuhi have been signed for a one fall match, while Bolo Bataan tackles Nick Nichols in another prelim. Miller, Young On VAA Staff Charley Miller, veteran fight handler, and David Young, No. 1 contender for the world bantam weight crown, have been added to the coaching staff of the Hawaii Veterans Athletic Association box ing team. The staff includes outstanding former boxers like Richard Chi nen, Henry Oshiro, Babby Lee and Wilbert Minn. The Veterans AA amateur boxing team is interested in developing and fostering the art of self defense. They invite all youngsters interested to drop in at the Veterans gym. The boxing club is for all interested boys and is not restricted to veterans, according to Chinen. May HBe DBacelk Em By MILIUM HIUIUIAM NEW YORK, Oct. 28 (UP) The plaintive cry of "break up the Yankees" which echoed throughout baseball six years ago was being answered today by obliging Larry MacPhail, wno is wreck' ing the dynasty so he can builda new ana lirmer iounaation. MacPhail started almost at the core itself when he issued un conditional releases to two of the MacPhail In Action old guard, Pitcher Charley (Red Ruffing and Catcher-Manager Bill Dickey. The two players had put in a total of 30 years with the Yankees and participated in several World Series with the New Yorkers. After cutting loose Ruffing and Dickey, MacPhail eased Joe (Flash) Gordon out of the btadi- um ,picture by moving him to Cleveland in exchange for fastball pitcher Allie Reynolds. Gor don slipped badly since emerging from the Army at the beginning of the 1946 season and was destined for other pastures before half the campaign had expired. Following Gordon's removal, burly Ernie Bonham was routed to the Pittsburgh Pirates while southpaw Art Cuccurullo of the Buccaneers was transferred to the Yankees. MacPhail, from all indications, has just started to manipulate his hirelings. Several other veteran Yankees f players are slated for other berths. Few on MacPhail's payroll are certain of being with the Bronx Bombers next summer Among those who aren't antici pating transfers over the winter, are Aaron Robinson, Larry Berra, Joe DiMaggio, Spud Chandler, Bob Brown, Charley Keller and Tommy Hennch. Others, such as ' Phil Rizzuto, Nick Etten, Billy Johnson, Joe Page, Johnny Lindell and George (Snuffy) Stirnweiss, can be had for the right price or the proper combination of players. The lanky Lindell Is one player who is being used as trading bait. MacPhail has received several offers for the 6-foot-4-inch outf 1 e 1 d e r but thus far has failed to accept any.- The Boston Red Sox, Chicago White Sox and Philadelphia Athletics are especially eager to have Lindell in their employ. It is no secret that the Yankees are eyeing players on other American League clubs. Outfielder Stan Spence and First-Baseman Jim Vernon of, the Washington Senators appeal to MacPhail, as does Catcher War ren (Buddy) Rosar of the Athlet ics. Rossr once was tne property of the Yanks but drew the ire of then-manager Joe McCarthy when he took French-leave of the team to visit his Buffalo, N. Y., home to take a test for the municipal police force. McCarthy traded the stocky Ro sar to Cleveland for Roy Weather-ly and Oscar Grimes, two athletes who have departed from the New York scene. Another player whom MacPhail covets is Phil Marchildon of the Philadelphia Athletics. The Yankee president was greatly impressed with the Canadian-born pitcher after Marchildon returned from a European prisoner-of-war camp to rack up 13 victories for the last-place Mackmen last season. Tacoma Blanked TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 29 TUP) The Seattle Ironmen blanked the Tacoma Rockets, 5-0, in a northern division Pacific Coast Ice Hockey League game before 2,000 fans at the ice Palace tonight. Jolmny Price (Continued from Page 14) and advanced on Tuckalo Correa s sacrifice. After Sol Recca flied to short, Keller lifted a high pop fly which got away from third base man Dick Kashiwaeda. On tb play Wasa scored. Russian Cabral singled to left and Fred Ramie followed with an infiled hit to load the bases. Clarence Neves and Jim Oxley both received free passes to force across the final two markers. The Sox salvaged a run in the ninth when Hide Yamashita walked with the bags clogged. Whitey Jenkins, who replaced Feller, was credited with the victory. He allowed only one hit In two innings. Tom Kameda took Chandler's place and also gave out but a single bingle. . The game was well played with neither side guilty of an error. Jim Oxley at short for the Rurals scintillated in six chances Keller was the leading slicker with three for three. Cabral lashed out a pair of safties while Musial was best for the losers with two hits in four attempts. Shortly before the game got underway, a short ceremony was held at which time gifts were presented the major league stars from the local fans. Mark Egan of the Hawaii Visitors Bureau did the honors with Chappie Chapman as emcee. Leis were also given to Chandler, Musial and Keller, the trio slated to leave today for the mainland. All the players received koa canoes while Mrs. "Feller was presented a beautiful calabash The Fellers and Price will remain here a few more days. The box score: REP SOX Await Clarification Of Southern School's Racial Protest RENO. Nev.. Oct. 29 (UP) Dr. John Mosely, president of the Uni versity of Nevada, today issued a terse no comment to reports that his school was considering cancel lation of a game with Mississippi State because Nevada's two star Negro players would be barred. The game Is scheduled to . be played at Starkville, Miss., Nov. 16 and according to a letter received from the southern school, the two Negroes could not be allowed on the field. Coach Allyn McKeen of Missis sippi State also refused to com ment on the report, but the University of Nevada Board of Ath letic Control was scheduled to meet later this week to discuss cancellation of the game. m m m It was reported here that the majority of members on the Nevada Board of Athletic Control favor cancellation of the game if Mississippi State insisted that the Negroes would be barred. Student sentiment also was said to favor calling off the game. The two Negro stars of the Nevada team are Halfback William (Black) Bass, and Horace Glllom, a big end who is receiving mention for All-Coast honors. Further complicating the in creasingly tense situation was the fact that President Mosely nas accented an invitation to be prin cipal speaker at the inauguration of Mississippi btate's new president the night before the game. : Nevada Graduate Manager Jo seph T. McDonnell said today that the Board of Athletic Control was awaiting Mississippi State's reply to a letter sent from here asking clarification of the letter received from the southern school. The board will hold a meeting when we receive Mississippi State's answer," McDonnell said, "and at that time we will decide whether the game will be can celled." The original letter to Nevada of ficials from Mississippi State as serted that the president of the southern college had been "del uged" with letters and telephone calls asking whether the two col ored stars would be allowed to play at Starkville. W W .: That letter, written by C. R. Noble, athletic director of Mississippi State, also said that participation of the two Negro players in the game would lead to "an unfortunate commotion," McDonnell said. Meanwhile, the controversy became the topic of editorials in several of the state's newspapers this week. One paper, noting the "hints. . , are accompanied by murder threats," suggested that Mississippi State be Invited to play the inter-sectional game here. Members of Nevada's husky football team, with a forward line averaging 200 pounds, openly fa vored playing the game with Bass and Gillom and "seeing wnat Kino of an unfortunate commotion Mis sissippi State wants to start. ABRBHPOAE M. Hiffuchi, 2b........ 4 0 1 2 4 0 T. Tanaka, cf 3 1 12 1 0 Moore, c ...3 1 1 5 0 0 Musial, lb 4 1 2 12 0 II Kashiwaeda, 3b 4 0 1 1 2 0 L. Hieuchi. If 2 0 0 0 0 Oj Ferreira, ss 3 0 0 1 5 0 Awa, rf 1 0 0 1 0 01 Chandler, p 2 0 1 0 2 01 T. Kameda, (7) p .... 1 0 0 0 0 0 Yamashita. (6 11 ...1 0 0 0 0 0! Itamoto. 6 rf 2 0 0 0 0 0! Yasui. (8) C 1 0 0 0 0 ol Uchida 1 0 jO 0 0 0! TOTALS SI 3 7 24 14 0 BRAVES ABRBHPOAE Wasa, 2b 3 112 3 0 Souza. lb 3 0 1 9 0 0 Recca, c ...4 019 0 0 Keller, If ' 3 2 3 0 0 0 Cabral, t-Mb .4 1 2 3 0 0 Ramie, r-cf 4 0 110 0 i Neves, 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 Oxley. ss 3 0 0 2 4 0 Feller, p ,2 110 3 0 Correa, (7) rf 0 0 0 1 0 0 tKasparovitch 1 0 0 0 0 0 Jenkins, (8) p ....... 1 0 0 0 0 0 TOTALS 21 5 10 2710 0 Hit for Ferreira 9th. JBatted for Feller in 7th. Score by Innineg Red Sox OO0 200 001 3 Braves 010 010 03 6 Left on bases: Red Sox 5, Braves 7. Runs batted in: by Keller. Moore, Musial, Souza. Neves, Oxley. Home runs: Keller, Moore, Musial. Two-base hits: Recca, Feller. Sacrifice hits: Correa. Stolen bases: Cabral. Double plays: Oxley-Wasa-Souza. Wasa to Souza, Kashiwaeda-Hieuchi-Musial. "Bases on balls: off Feller 2. Jenkins 0: off Chandler 2. Kameda 2. Struck out: by Feller 7, Jenkins 1; by Chandler 5, Kameda 0. Passed balls, Moore. Umpires: Katsunuma and Baptist. Time of game: 1:40. Scorer: Frank de Goeas. Yasui Voted Outstanding. Rill Yasui was chosen out standing player of the 6th Army baseball tournament, being chosen from a group of 146 ball players who took part in the tniimament. He ulayed third base for the Presidio of Mon tprpv. MISL.S ball team and end pd the season here with a .428 batting average. He is from Wainahu. Oahu. where he played for the Hawaiis in the Hawaii Tea2ue before his induction to the service. Other nlayers on the team from the islands are: Harry Kitamura, Moiliili where he played for the Athletics in the Hawaii League. John Uyehara, Waikiki, where he played for the Waikikis. John made the mythical 6th Army tournament All-Star team. Mutt Oda, Kaimuki, played for Kaimuki high in the Inter-scholastic League. Yeiji Higa, Kaimuki, also played for Kaimuki high. Larry Matsuo, Kalihi, played for Farrington dgh. Claude Zukeran, Kalihi, also played for Farrington high. Kats Kawamura, Waipahu. played for Waipahu in the Jap anese benior league prior to war. Harry Uchida, Maui, played for St. Anthony. Paul Yamamoto, Maui, played for Baldwin high. Oakland Beaten OAKLAND, Cal., Oct. 29 (UP) Bazz Bastien, former Montreal Canadiens goal tender, led the Hollywood Wolves to a 3 to 1 victory tonight over the Oakland Oaks in a Pacific Coast League ice hockey game. It was the Wolves best win in six starts and kept them atop the 1 1 league standings. II nesday, Nov. 6, for dinner at the ' South Seas, ac- r cording to W. W. I MacFarlane, president. The admiral s i i i yet been an-"" - n o u n c e d. Mr.Admiral Towers The Carver was first expected here Monday, then Tuesday. Her latest estimated time of arrival was radioed from the ship as 7:30 a.m. today. Meanwhile, relatives and friends of the 524 passengers known to be aboard the transport were telephoning the Aloha Tower pilot office Tuesday on an average of once every three minutes, wanting to know if the vessel nad yet appeared around Diamond Head This newspaper likewise received a number of calls regarding the ship. In bound from San Francisco the Carver is slated to berth at army pier 40-A. She is said to have aboard military personnel and dependents, war department civilian employes and Red Cross workers. Club To Hear Address By Admiral Towers Admiral John H. Towers, commander in chief of the Pacific fleet, is scheduled to be this month's speaker for the Propeller MacFarlane said that portion of the club meeting devoted to the address may be broadcast by a local radio station. A meeting of the organization's board of governors is set for 4:15 p.m. Friday, Nov. 1, at the Kewalo Inn. There are tentative plans to hold a harbor development com mittee meeting some time this week, Chairman Warren Titus said, but no definite time nor place has been set. Osceola Students Booked Aboard Plane Seven students from China who were bound for mainland U.S. schools and universities aboard the SS Chief Osceola when the vessel lost her propeller at sea on Oct. 13, are booked for passage aboard the Matson Lines plane expected to leave here for Oakland, Calif., this evening, according to Castle & Cooke, Ltd., Matson agent in Hawaii. Passengers reported due to ar rive with the plane from Oakland Tuesday evening were Earl Wilson, president of the California & Hawaiian Sugar Co.; Mrs. Har ry Aianch, Juan Badua, Dr. and ivirs. vveosier Boyden,. Bernade Butay, Harriet Button Mrs. B. Hitchcock, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hobson, Rosemarie Kerr. Mrs Rose Lee, Mrs. Christine Leong. George Lynes, C. S. Maclntvre. Kichard Matthiessen, Mrs. ; Mar garet Matthiessen. Mrs. Katherin Hershon, Antone Reis. Nora Strate. meyer, Victor Taspone, Mrs. Bar- oara xnppet, Bette Ward. A microscope, an outboard mo. tor, plane and auto parts, elec trical and sporting coods and bal. loons were reported among the 841 pounds of cargo brought here oy tne plane, which was piloted oy uapt. c M. Tuggle. Tiro 'Lady Liners Due Back In Service The only two Canadian "Lady' liners to survive the war, the La dies Nelson and Rodney, are ex pected to be reconverted and back into service between Halifax and the West Indies by early SDrins according to R. C. Vaughan, Cana dian .national Steamships presi dent. Government redelivery of the Lady Nelson to her owner com pany was to take Dlace this month and that of the Lady Rodnev in Fvovember. Ports of call for the two vessels will include fBoton Bermuda, the Leeward and Windward islands, Barbados, Trinidad and Demerara. Pending reentry of these shins mio tne west indies service will sailings Dy three new die?el ships purchased by Canadian Na tional from the war assets corporation. These have a deadweight tonnage of 7,500 each and will accommodate 12 passengers each in five two-berth and two single-berth cabins with private baths. The Canadian Cruiser is scheduled for the first November delivery, then the Canadian Challenger and third the Canadian Constructor. After being torpedoed in 1942, the Lady Nelson was refitted as a hospital ship and served in that capacity until last April, Mr. Vaughan reported. Since that time, she has been in government repatriation service. The Lady Rodney was placed in service as a trooper in 1942, plying first between Canada, Newfoundland and Labrador and later to the United Kingdom, Their three sister ships, the Ladies Drake, Hawkins and Somers, were lost by enemy action during the war. "These vessels began flying the Canadian red ensign in 1923 to Bermuda, the West Indies, the Bahamas, Jamaica and British Honduras under terms of the Canada-West Indies trade agree-ment," Mr. Vaughan said, "Since then our vessels have carried 3,381,159 tons of import cargo and 2,458,628 tons of export cargo. Up to 1941' they also carried some 350,000 passengers to and from the West Indies." Seaman To Rule As v Passenger This Trip Howard Brockard of Portland. Ore., seaman aboard the SS Allan Batch until he was hospitalized in Hong Kong and his ship sailed from that port without him, will begin the last lap of a long repatriation voyage when he sails today aboard the Liberty freighter Ales Hrdlicka for San Francisco. From Hong Kong to Honolulu Mr. Brockart was a passenser on the Chief Osceola, now on dry- aocic at jr'ean Harbor for repairs. Others to sail on the Ales Hrdlicka, according to Castle & Cooke, are: E. L. Taylor, Frank Murohy. C R- Wamsley, Dominick Maddalo-ni, George - Whitton, Charles P. Gibbson, Kenneth Dunn, Luther iian, jfaui Melim, William Gra- ucuu dua naymona fjoenmer. Hatvaii School Kids To Send Gifts To Sainnii A nd. Cliiam Youngsters m public and pri vate schools throughout the terri tory are learning to share with children who have less than themselves by sending toys from their own collections to Saipan and Guam. The gifts which are being col lected by the Junior Red Cross will be distributed at Christmas parties to the native Chamorro youngsters by the military governor of each island. There are about 1,200 children on Saipan and 10,900 on Guam between the ages of six and 16 who will be the happy recipients of these gifts of dolls, books, beanbags, games and school supplies. Arrangements have been made with the Navy to send the presents by air. Mrs. Harold Cady of the Junior Red Cross is in charge of the drive which began Oct. 10 and will last until Nov. 1. This is the third year that the children of Hawaii have sent presents to the native youngsters. Over 50.000 articles have been sent to the Marshalls and Mari-annas in the past two years. Each of the gifts bears the personal touch of Merry Christmas wishes written by hand and signed by the children who gave them. Oahu Air Raid Sirens Will Sound Friday The 7th fighter wing" has announced that air raid alarms and sirens on Oahu will be tested at neon Friday. A series of six 10 second blasts, about five seconds apart will b sounded as the alert warning. Then, after two minutes of silence, a continuous blast for two minutes will sound as all clear. Oahu Ship Movements Oct Vessel 29 Britain Victory Oct. Vessel 29 James W. Cannon 29 Mokihana . Oct. Vessel 30 George W. Carver 30 President Jefferson 31 General Haso Nov. I Cape Henry 1 Tullahoma 2 Fort Donelson 3 Minnie M. Fisk 4 Laura Drake Gill 4 Maliko 5 Choluteca - 6 Sea Stallion 8 Cape Lilibelo 8 Wacosta 9 Hsing Kongso 10 Wah Chung II A. Frank Lever 17 Frederic E. Ives 22 Vanderbilt Victory Oct. Vessel 30 Ales Hrdlicka 30 Empire Duchess 30 Sam win Bed 30 Tufts Victory Nov. 1 Tullahoma From Sea ARRIVED Berth Agent 7-W Fred L. Waldror DEPARTED For From Berth Kahulul 31 San Francisco 19 DUE TO ARRIVE From San Francisco Taku Bar San Francisco Guam Yokosuka Los Angeles " Okinawa San Francisco Portland Cana! Zone Manila Berth 40-A 24 Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. PH Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. DUE TO DEPART For From Berth San Francisco 2 Vancouver 24 Wellington 24 Guam 39-A Manila Vancouver Canal Zone Shanghai Gulf of Mexico Manila Agent Castle & Cooke Castle St Cooke Agent Army American President Army Inter-Island Inter-Island Fred L. Waldrott Inter-Island Castle & Cooke Castle & Cooke Theo. H. Davies Castle & Cooke ' Inter-Island Theo. H. Davies Theo. H. Davies Theo. H. Davies Theo. H. Davies Theo. H. Davies American President A pent Castle & CooV Theo. H. Davies Theo. H. Davies Castle & Cooke Canal Zone Hon. Inter-Island

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