The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii on November 21, 1940 · 11
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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii · 11

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Honolulu, Hawaii
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Thursday, November 21, 1940
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11
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WANT AD SERVICE CALL 2311 THE HONOLULU ADVERTISER, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21. 1940. ELEVEN Scliofield Red Dust Weekend Prognostications; Two All Star Teams Listed for Discussion Former Olympic Champion Striving to Regain Her Amateur Standing To Be Eligible In 1943 !TTPER-S P E C I A L CALLS The prognostications for the coming weekend football games are ltJtmi a bit early this week to ffive the fans a better chance to rip them to pieces and come up ,fth their own. The following calls are the result of a tabulated coll of the Schofield Barracks Monday Afternoon Quarterbacks Club from their meeting this past Monday. If you don't like them, get four-bits together and turn up at Semoo at l:15'p.m., next Monday and take part in the voting -t, other fun. Ihe fcZ-BacKs m- rit. all to attend and no one is harred. If details are wanted, ask OUT atnieuc oiixte. dui mr me .alls: 3rd Engineers 26, 27th In fantry 6; 21st Infantry 21, 19th Tnfantry o; oui rwiu iruuy ctaff 0: and 13th Field 13, 11th field Artillery 6. WEEKLY ALL-STARS: The Red Dust's special over-the-coffee board of strategy has come op with their two weekly all-star selections based upon this past week's performances. Kemember, if you disagree, take pen in hand, list your selections and send them in to this Department on Mondays. Here are the selection s FIRST: Adams, 35th Infantry and Ferkovicb, 8th Field Artil lery, ends; Kaulakis, 35th Infantry and Mosca, 8th Field Artillery, tackles; Easter, 13th Field Artillery and Popovich, 35th Infantry, guards; Cleo Smith, 35th Infantry, center; Wunderlich, 13th Field Artillery; Michaeliski, 21st Infantry; Scott, 35th Infantry; and Zedalis, 8th Field Artillery, backfield. SECOND TEAM : Woodward, 35th Infantry, and Wisz, 19th In fantry, ends ; Harrington, 35th infantry and Geis, 21st Infantry, tackles; Vitek, 11th Field Artillery and Mandia, 8th Field Ar tillery, guards; Kennedy, zist in fantry. center; Richards, 27th In' fantry; Dobas, 8th Field Artil lery; Ayers and Millette, 35th In fantry, backfield. FOOTBALL BOUN D-UP: Don't ask ns where they get them but the Cacti just get 'em. Did you see recrnit Prestovich making his debut with the champs this past week against the Chicks? Just suited up and one of the subs but he would be s starter on any other club. Where, oh where do they come from?...End Woods of the 27th Infantry has a splinter broken in his hand while. Mosca 8th Field, Artillery tackle, has' a basted bone in his foot. Both are out for the rest of the year but both played this past week without knowing about the in-juries...Look for plenty of razzle-dazzle when the Beavers and Wolfhounds clash this weekend. Both depend chiefly upon passes. BABE DIDRIKSON SEEKS NATIONAL GOLF CROWN By ARNOLD DIBBLE (Cnlted Frmi Staff Correspondent) FORT WORTH. Tex.. Nov. 20. She's no loneer the tombov who made Olympic records in 1932 and 1936, but Mrs. George Zaharias T" 1 " .... vxjdDe uiariKson) still is striving; for new athletic records. Now her ambition is to become the outstanding woman eolfer of the world and to win the National Women's championship. Right now, xsaoe is naving a three-vear wait to restore her amateur standing. it Degan eight months ago, and in the spring of 1943 she will become eligible to participate in the national women's golf tournament. Sale Of Seals Helps Finance Atom Smasher THE PRIMO TROPHY RACE: Chief , scorer Robert E. Stanley turns in the standings of the leading football scorers in the race, if you can call it that, for the Hawaii Brewing Corporation's handsome Primo trophy. Ray Scott of the 35th' Infantry, who won the 1939 Primo track trophy, is way out in front with 66 points. Wancio, his teammate, trails with 36 points. Snyder of the Staff, Zedalis of the 8th Field Artillery and Ratcliff of the 3rd Engineers all have made 24 points. Scott with two games left should break Clarence Peavler's high mark of 78 points. Q-BACK MEETINGS: The Schofield Barracks Monday Afternoon Quarterbacks Club which meets at Kemoo Farm at 1:15 p.m., each Monday announces that on Monday, Nov. 25, genial Leo Rodby will post the door prize. On Monday, December 2, Sandy Parker, fellow member and well known Wahiawa sportsman, will come up with a prize, in fact two prizes. Details on this later. Then at the second show at the Post theater on Sunday. December 1, the Q-Backs will sponsor a short ceremony on the stage before the feature, "Knnte Rockne, All-Ameri-can." It is planned to have several former football greats relate short incidents about the great coach. Junior Cage (Continued from Page 10) I'm getting older, and I'm married," said Babe, whose hus- Dana is a well-known heavyweight wrestler. "It's no longer necessary for me to follow the professional game. That's the reason I'm seeking, amateur status again and I'll be at the top, too, when my time is up." Few Can Outdrive Her Mrs. Zaharias is adding sup porters every day to her belief she will be the greatest woman golfer in the country. In 1932 and 1936, she won almost every Olympic track event in which women competed. Her eolf same displays the same finnesse and power. Her tee shots average well over 200 yards and few men can out-drive her consistently. "I haven't played enough tour naments yet," she said after winning the recent Texas Women's Open Championship at Colonial Club here. "I play a lot better when I'm not in a tournament." Her performance in the Texas Open seemed good enough to most people. She shot a six-tux der-par 69 in practice, eliminated her first two opponents by 9 and 8 and her third by 8 and 7. She beat Helen Dettweiler, Wash ington pro. 3 and 2, in the semifinals and Medalist Elizabeth Hicks at Pasadena, Cal., in the finals. The last match showed what may be expected of Babe by the time her amateur status is Te' stored. Miss Hicks out played Babe through 25 holes, where Babe was four down. Then Mrs Zaharias began putting on the pressure. Displays Her Mettle By the final hole, the match was even. Mrs. Zaharias' 36th drive- traveled 250 yards and a iau-yara approach shot was on the green. 6he won the hole and championship with a par four. Earner she won the Western Women's crown at Milwaukee. and she went from Fort Worth to California to participate in lo cal winter -tournaments. Her home now is Los Angeles. Lanai Team (Continued from Page 10) ball league championship yesterday at the local ball park as a result of a 6-0 victory. The only score of the game came with five minutes remaining before the gun. Hilio Raquinio, first class ball player of the Lions carried the ball into the promised land with an off-tackle from the five yard stripe. Nobody was even near Hilio as he gut through off-tackle to score standing up. The Lions' first break came after a series of exchanges in punts which started immediately after the game entered the fourth and final quarter. The All-Stars putting up a strong defensive line on their own 48 yard line forced the Lions to kick. Jerry Apili of the All-Stars received the punt on his own 18 yard line and brought it back for 10 yards before Ma-tsuura dropped him. John Asui's kick fell short for a total of 13 yards and out of bounds on the All-Stars 45 yard line. On the first play near the close Billy Yagi of the Lions cracked through center for one yard. At this time Terauchi sent in a substitute. Referee Braun ousted the substitute because the substitute came out in the last quarter and could not reenter the game in the same period. Terauchi dashed into the field and started arguing with Braun. For this the All-Stars were penalized 15 yards, bringing the ball to their own five yard line. It took the Lions just one play to carry the ball over the goal line and a touchdown to clinch the championship for the year 1940. Jerry Apili starred for the All - Stars in the final quarter drive with the help of Belez, John Asui and quarterback Hak. Hilio Raquinto starred for the Lions when he made an 85 yard run, receiving the ball on the kick off opening the second half. Members on the championship team were Hilio Raquinio, Billy Yaei. Adam Lum. Toshio Aoki, Solomon Kaopuiki, Whitey Bolo- ran, Hideo Onuma, Mmoru Uda, Shigeo Tamashiro, Francis Shi-roma, Clarence Matsuura, , No-buo Oshiro, Shinichi Sakaue, Jimmy Wong, Richard Hahn, trainer and Lt. John Sniff en, coach. Higanii Wins (Continued from Pce 10) The Japanese was able to match all of Cohen's ring tricks. In the opener Charley Carr de-tented Biff Boy Clement with a Social Jottings From Garden Isle v. Mukai Furniture (A): Palama vs. A. A. (D); University B vs. Charley Arcade (C). December 11. Wednesday Roosevelt B vi. Aloha Sons (A); Crown Jewelers J. Tony Gora (B); Kayumanggis vs. Skipper A. C. (B). December 12. Thursdav Yee Hops vs. r"Py Krust (D); Roosevelt A vs. fauoa A. C. (C); University A vs. Wai-P Sparks (A). December 13. Fridav Charley's Ar- d vs. Sacred Hearts CYO C): Aiea .A. vs. Kalihi Pharmacy D: Mu- Furniture vs. Royal Haw'n Candies December 15. Sunday University B watkins Bakery (C): Cromwell vs Aha GriU (B); Palama vs. Lawrence ttcrr (JJ). December 16. Monday University B Rapid Transit (C); Kayumanggis vs. uunu y i H) university A vs. 01. Patricks CYO (A). . December 17 Tuesday Mukal Furni- Ie Aloha Sons (A): Palama vs... itmref0ur scissors. Carr needed S2p.,nt"w CromweU VS. Tony I rromt the bieeer .December 18, Wednesday Lawrence r vs. Kalihi Pharmacy (D); Sacred gearts CYO vs. Watkins Bakery (C); ?yl Haw'n Candies vs. Wailupe 5Parks A). ..December 20, Friday Aloha Grin vs. gwpper A. c. (B); Aiea A. A. vs. gnspy.Krust (D); Charley's Arcade vs. puoa A. C. (C). December 22. Sunday Charley's Arcane vs. Roosevelt A C: Cromwell Crwn Jewelers (Bl: Mukai Furni-xure vs. Roosevelt B (A). December 23. Monday Boval Haw n v-andies vs. St. Patricks CYO (A): Aiea . A. vs. Yee Hops (D); Aloha GriU Ruuan.v Y (Bi. .December 26, X h u r s d a y Watkins 11 minutes to overcome the bigger Hawaiian. Following the main event Pro moter Al Karasick announced that he hopes to be able to get Mike London to agree to meet Bobby Coleman for next Wednes day's main event. iira.if VS Pauoa A. C. (C): Sacred Hearts CYO vs. Rapid Transit C); i?,.f.:i c..,w Aloha Sons (A). December 27. Friday Lawrence Kerr KrlSnv Krust (D): Kalihi Pharmacy ,. F-t. a"m: Skipper A. C. vs. ion Gora (B), (Special to The Advertiser) LIHUE. Kauai, Nov. 19. A luncheon was enjoyed last Wednesday by members of the West Kauai Lions club and guests at the Waimea High and elementary school s cafeteria as part of the National Edu cation Week's program. Lions present were C. J. Gris- wold, James T. Kashiwahara, Laurence Capellas, A. Q. Mar-callino, Didrik C. Hofgaard, Kenneth K. Itakura, Itsuo Ibara, Ma- sato Sugihara. Umeichi Suenaea. Sunday Reantaso, Kazuichi Hi- rano, Dr. Burt O. Wade, Clung Mee Ako, George Betsui. Miyuki Yamase, Antone Fernandez, A. J. MacDonald, Etsuwo Higuchi, K. S. Matsumoto and Matsuto' Miyake. Guests were Mrs. Nora Chang, Mrs. Esther Robinson, Mr. Horace Goto and Mr. Nyuk Shin Ching. Mr. and Mrs. Mitsuru Naka-matsu of Lawai were honored Saturday at a wedding reception given at the home of the bride groom s parents. ine couple were married at the Lawai Daigingu in October. Mrs. Nakamitsu is the former Yachio Akamiae, daughter of ivir. ana ivirs. Kamado Akamine of Kekaha. The bridegroom is associated with the Koloa mar Kei. tie is a 1939 graduate of ri.auai nigh school. Mr. David Luke of Lawai cele- Drated nis birthdav last Thurs. day at a family dinner. Mr. Luke is a member of the Kauai board 01 supervisors. - Florence Muho, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Antone Milho of Kilauea, was honored at a nartv last Wednesday in celebration of ner seventh birthday. She Is in the second grade at Kilauea scnooi. Mrs. Joseph Nakao and Miss Choy Leong of Makaweli were co-hostesses Saturday night at a Chinese dinner given at the Makaweli teachers' cottage. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Shi-zuo Tsuchiya, Mr. and Mrs. Umeichi Suenaea Mr. anri Mn Kazuma.Jilatsumura'j. OIr. and Mrs. Masato Sugihara, Miss Thelma Yasutake, Miss Minnie Wong, Miss Tsuruyo Masuda. Miss Joyce Kawamoto. Mr. MpI- vin Tsuchiya, Mr. Senji Sugawa- ra, ir. lieorge Crowell, Mr. Taro Iwasa, Mr. Tokuichi Kire-to. Mr. Hisashi Kimura Mr. Shoichi Kimura and Mr. s'higeji j.aiiiis.ciwa. Mr. and Mrs. Masao kawa of Waimea entertained at a cnop sui dinner Sundav nisrht in honor of Miss Dorothy Yamaga-mi of Honolulu who is visiting xi. ouu mi a. xusmzo augiDaya-shi of Lihue. Guests were Mrs. Kazuma Matsumura, Miss Thelma Izutsu. Mr. RalDh Havanhi and Mr. Jack Saito. Miss Yamagami sails this eve ning for Honolulu after a visit of ten days. Mr. Masatoshi Katagiri of Honolulu was honored at a dinner given Thursday night by Mr. and Mrs. Kazuma Matsumura at their Waimea home. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Ishii, Mr. Masato Sugihara, Mr. Masao Matsukawa and Mr. Kenichi Mukai. Mr. Katagiri returned to Honolulu by plane Saturday after a week on Kauai launching the petition to Secretary of State Cor-dell Hull for a simpler procedure of expatriation for American citizens of Japanese ancestry. While on Kauai he was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Ishii of Li hue. Ninth graders of Kapaa school had a Thanksgiving party Friday afternoon in the school auditorium. Barbara Christian was chairman of the program committee with Rebecca Prigge and Mary Castillo assisting. On the refreshment committee were Audrey Tarn, chairman; Mineko Tamashiro, Ayame Tanigawa, Kiyoko Tomomitsu, ' Choy Hup Ching, Helen Shota, George Miname, Edward Rapozo and Robert Palk. Mary Samson and Florence Kodama were in charge of invitations. On the decorating committee were Iwao Arinaga, Eugene Morita, George Minami, Andrew Masunaga and Masato Kadota. A reception will be held at the Waimea Hongwanji temple tonight in honor of Yenjyatsu Inaba, a member of the faculty of Otani University in Kyoto, Japan, who arrived this morning by plane after a trip to the Mainland. Another reception to be given in his honor will be one at Hana-maulu cafe tomorrow night. Mr. Inaba will speak at both receptions on Buddhism, and will also speak at the Makaweli Hongwanji Wednesday night, the Kapaia Hongwanji Thursday night and at Kekaha Friday. . Miss Nancy Katayama, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Katayama of Kilauea, celebrated her sixteenth birthday last week at a party. Guests were Madeline and Grace Takaki, Nancy Sakamoto. Ruby Katayama, Kimiyo Takaki, Isaac Melandish, Raymond Christmas seals sold in Hawaii last year assisted in a recent study of the tuberculosis germs with the aid of the atom smasher or cyclotron at the University of California, which may hasten the control of tuberculosis in the near future. The university's cyclotron . is being used to "tag" the tuberculosis germ by radio-activity. A large part of the germ consists of a phosphorous compound which can b& endowed with radio-activity. Thus, the germ can be traced where it goes in the body by the rays it gives off. Approximately five per cent of the proceeds from the sale of Christmas seals in the Territory is sent to the national office for such research projects. Triumphal Return Mills Acquitted Of Embezzlement - Tifc T -.It Tfc "T 'm"Mlliln II f 9 Wl (Special to The AdrertUer) ' ' HILO, Nov. 20.George K. Mills, former Hilo police inspec tor indicted on an embezzlement charge, Tuesday night won a verdict of acquittal after a cir cuit court jury had deliberated for three hours, 46 minutes. Mills recently was acquitted on a charge of extortion. A direct ed verdict of not guilty was returned in the first case. Judge J. F. McLaughlin re fused, however, to direct a ver dict on defense counsel's motion Tuesday. Mills resigned last May after 17 years service with the police department. Bodies Indicate Ital Ship Lost SPLIT, Yugoslavia, Nov.. 20 (UP) Three bodies, two- of which were identified as Italian, were reported tonight to have been found floating, in the Adriatic near the Yugoslav shore and to have been brought to Dubrov-nik. The identification disk on one body stated that the dead man had been an artillier on the "SS Antonio Locatelli," while the identification disk on the second body said the man had been a stoker on the same ship. A ship's mast, several life pre servers and one life raft were washed ashore at Dubrovnik today. The life raft was inscribed "Cataloni." WASHINGTON Looking rested and well content, President Roosevelt is shown with Vice President-Elect Henry A. Wallace as they drove to the White House from Union station after the President's triumphal return to Washington, A treat crowd cheered the President along the route. (LNP) Students Get Chance To Tell Ideas OnUH The students of the University of Hawaii will have a chance to tell the regents how the univer sity can do a better job. Judge Alva E. Steadman, new ly appointed regent, offered $50 yesterday morning at the Thanksgiving convocation for the best paper presented by an un dergraduate student suggesting ideas as to how the university may best serve the people, the Territory and the nation. He set Jan. 15 as the deadline for the submission of papers. In his address, 'Functions of a Modern University," Judge Steadman told the students that the purpose of a university edu cation is to make better citizens. David Nahm, arts and sciences senior, presented the Thanks giving oration, having won first prize in a contest with 15 other students. Speaking on "We Who Are Thankful," Nahm reviewed the present situation in Europe and the Far East, and pointed to the individual freedom enjoyed in the United States. Cooking and Celebrations Give Molokai Lively Week 12 To Mainland On China Clipper The China Clipper which left yesterday tor the Coast had 12 passengers aboard, four of whom joined her here. These, were Mrs. Elizabeth Ward, wife of a naval officer bound for Washington with her son Norvell, Rudolf Evans, government official going to Washington, and CJeorge Bich-er. army officer. The Clipper turned back in the afternoon because of weather, and will take off agam this afternoon. Through passengers (none disembarked here Tuesday when the plane arrived from the Orient) were Mrs. Beatrice Dortch, navy officer's wife: Ad rianus Pelt, head of the official Dutch press service, returning to London from Java; Nicolas Slotemaker, head of a Batavia news agency; Mrs. Nena C. But ler; Judge Frank E. Ingersoll of Manila: Frank B. Morehouse. Philippine mining official; Fred H. Kay, oil executive; and Miss Asuncion del Kosarlo of Mamla Radio Announcer Peggy Kent's No. 4 LOS ANGELES. Nov. 20 (TP) Radio Announcer Don Wilson and Peggy Ann Kent, the daughter of Twentieth-Century Fox President Sidney Kent, are honeymooning today, following their marriage .at Wilson's Van Nuys home. Wilson gave his age as 40 when they obtained the marriage license and his bride said she was 23. It was the fourth marriage for Miss Kent. She recently was divorced from make-up artist Ernie Westmore. Wilson's former wife's divorce became final last week. Navy Orders WASHINGTON, Nov. 20 (UP) Navy orders: Captains Lyell S. Pamperin, commanding officer USS Burnett, to Sixth Naval District. Commanders Harry F. Newton to treatment nearest naval hos pital. Francis K. O'Brien, officer in charge navy recruiting station. New York, to Navy Recruiting Bureau, New York. Lieutenant Commanders Walter R. Jones, commanding officer USS Potomac, to Naval Operations. Donald E. Wilcox, commanding officer Scouting Squadron 71, USS wasp, to Naval Air Station, Cor pus Christi, Tex. Hironaka and Donald Takaki. A group of young women from Lawai gave a no-host picnic at Niumalu beach last Monday Present were Mrs. Osato Kato, airs. ivatsuKo Yamaguchl, -Mrs Florence Hamamoto, Mrs. Ma tsu Ogoshi, Mrs. Sumiko Shima- hllklirn Mis TCimio T atavncVii Miss Shizuko Ikehara, Miss Ma-tsue Arakaki, Miss Hagie Oga-shi, Miss Eiko Ogoshi, Miss Ki- kue Kaneko, Miss Otei Kaneko. Miss Nobuye Kato, Miss Toyoko bhimabukuro, Miss Yoshino Ara kaki, and Haruto, Tsugie and Mi- tsuo Yamaguchi, Teru, Akito and Nobuo Ogoshi, Edwin and George Shimabukuro and Toshio Kaneko. (Special to The Advertiser) KAUNAKAKAI, Molokai, Nov. 18 Mrs. Esther Corbaley and Miss Yuki Sugai came here for the second annual All Electric Cooking School held at the Mo lokai Community Center on Friday and Saturday November 15 and 16. Hundreds or Molokai residents took advantage of the op portunity to learn more in preparing better food. Mrs. Corba ley and Miss Sugai arrived by plane, and left again by plane Sunday afternoon for Honolulu. Open house was held at the Mo lokai electric plant on Saturday afternoon. Alter the Cooking School on Saturday 'night there was dancing at the community center. The music was furnished by Charles Alkire and his Cali fornia Packing Corporation band. J. H. Graingerf of the Honolulu Iron Works, R. H. Ely, of , the Electric Steel & Foundry com pany, and William J. Eaves, of the Rycroft soda works, arrived Friday by Inter-Island plane to attend the Cooking School. They departed on Sunday afternoon by special plane. Roy A. Vitousek, attorney and former speaker of the house, was a recent visitor to the Friendly Isle, arriving by plane on Saturday. He returned to Honolulu by plane Monday afternoon, after attending the cooking school. He is connected with th Molokai Electric company. The Kaunakakai. PTA bazaar will be held at the Molokai Com munity Center Grounds on Saturday November 30. The bazaar plans are going ahead splendidly, and with the several committees helping along to make a big success, a large crowd is expected to attend. There will be lots of interesting things to- see. Kaunakakai School Principal Mr. Frank D. Kinnison with John Q. Adams, manager of the Mutual Telephone company on Molokai, are chairman and co-chairman of the bazaar. A dance will be held on the evening of November 30 at the Community center. Mr. and Mrs. James Macklin Hill and their daughter Sally Jane, were to leave for Honolulu on Tuesday night by the S. S. Hawaii to spend their Thanksgiving vacation with relatives and friends. Mr. Hill is employed by the Molokai ranch office, while Mrs. Hill is connected with the Maui County Free Library on Molokai. Mr. and Mrs. Hill's son, Macklin, Jr., is enrolled at the Iolani School in Honolulu. Open House At Library The Maui County Free Library on Molokai held an open house on Saturday morning from 9 a.m. until 12 noon, with the following exhibits on display: 1. Stamp collection, by Alfred Mayne. 2. Match covers by Lei Mc Cor-riston. 3. Doll collection by Mrs. J. L. Davis. 4. Hand tinted pictures by Martha L. Eder, also her collection of Indian dolls, etc. 5. Shell collections by Edward Mc Corriston, Jr. who brought these shells from Howland, Baker, and Edenburry Islands where he recently visited. 6. Framed pictures by Mrs. Ruth Rath, also a Hindu blanket which is over three hundred years old, and has been in the Rath family for sometime. 7.. Pictures by members of the camera club on Molokai. 8. Oil paintings exhibited by Mrs. George P. Cooke. 9. Exhibits of things that were found in library books returned. 10. Drawings by Molokai school pupils. Mr. J. L. Davis and Miss Lei Stevenson arrived by plane Wednesday afternoon from Maui. Mrs. Davis is head of the Maui County Free Library on Maui, while Miss Stevenson is library assistant. Mrs. James M. Hill is ranch librarian on Molokai, while Mrs. Gordon Borgwald is her assistant. Jacobson, superintendent of the California Packing Corporation, Mr. Burns, who is employed by Libby McNeill & Libby at Mau-naloa, and others. Following this the crowd attended the coronation and dance at the Molokai Community Center, where Miss Precida Acoba reigned as queen of the dance. The music was by he C. P. C. band. ' On Friday morning November 15, a parade was held, starting from the Kukui theater and end ing at the Molokai Community Center grounds, where Charles E. Morris, commander of the American Legion" Post No. 14, Captain of Police Charles Lind- sey, Senator Cooke and few others made brief speeches. A snorts program was held at the Kaunakakai ball park Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. A baseball game in the afternoon between the Hoolehua girls and the Kaunakakai team was won by Hoolehua 34 to 35. In the evening there were free movies at the Ka-Moi theater. A short program &nd awarding of the different prizes were additional features. Judge Edward Mc-Corriston spoke on Filipino Com monwealth Day and told of the landing of the first Filipinos on Molokai. Filipino leaders also spoke in their own dialects. Miss Loretta Rosario entertained with songs and dances and the C. P. C. band played. Basilio Laureta was the main sneaker. Tony V. Abrahano was general chairman. Defense School Theme The students of the Kilohana elementary and intermediate school recognized American Education Week on Wednesday November 13, with an assembly and open-house to celebrate the ideal of universal education in the United States. Senator George P. Cooke spoke of his experiences m two wars. Al though too young to serve in the Spanish-American War, he re called that it was a war against tyranny, for the principles of freedom for which we stand. "I was too old to take an active part in the World War, but I did my share in serving with the Naval Intelligence Board," said Mr. Cooke. The children of today he said, can do much to help themselves and others through education, especially along the lines of health and citizenship. The theme of this year's edu- cation week. "Education for the Common Defense," was well brought out in the program pre-. pared by each grade in the school. The Boy Scouts of Troop 19 opened the ceremony with a demonstration of the flag sal ute while the assembly sang the "Star-Spangled Banner." For the concluding number, Eagle Scout Isamu Kaneda led the assembly in a. pledge 'of Allegience to the American Flag. Parents and friends visited the classrooms and 'the school gar den. Articles made by the chil dren were displayed along the hallways. Of special interest was a collection of snapshots portray ing activities of the school. Mr. Yim Kam Chee, one a merchant in Kamalo returned to his home Wednesday by the Young Brothers tug M. S. Moi, after being in Honolulu for a few days on business, and visiting friends and relatives. One of the best Filipino celebrations ever held on Molokai started with a dinner at the Kiku-kawa Mid-Nite Inn on Thursday evening at 15:00 p.m. Music at the dinner was furnished by the C. P. C. orchestra. Approximately 150 guests attended. Short talks were made by Albert Ina ba, principal of the Molokai intermediate and high school. Senator George P. Cooke, Wilson Richard Morita, employed by the Cable Company in Honolulu, arrived by the Ebb-Tide Saturday evening to spend a few days with his wife and daughter at Ualapue. He retun.ed to Honolulu by the S. S. Waialeale on Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kaloi of Ualapue entertained a few of their many friends at their home on Armistice Day. A real Hawaiian dinner was served at 7:30 o'clock in the evening. Present were: Miss Evelyn Naehu, Miss Puarose Mahi, Mr. and M r s. William Aki, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Morita, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mahiai, Mr. and Mrs. Iaea, John and Dan Iaea, Mr. and Mrs. John Laumauna, and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kaloi and family. Lions' Fiesta Amuses Lanai LEGAL NOTICES IX THE MATTER OF THE PETI TION OF MANUEL CABRAL FOR CHANGE OF NAME-DECREE. Upon consideration of the peti tion of MANUEL CABRAL, for a decree changing his name to FRANCIS MANUEL CABRAL, and there appearing to me to be good reasons for granting the same: NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority in me by law vested and thereunto enabling, I, J. B. POINDEXTER, Governor of the Territory of Hawaii, do here by order and decree that the name of MANUEL CABRAL be and is hereby changed to FRANCIS MANUEL CABRAL, and that a copy of this decree be published once a week in each of three consecutive weeks in the "HONOLULU ADVERTISER," a newspaper of general circulation in the Ter ritory of Hawaii, published at Honolulu, in the said Territory. Dated at Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii this 6th day of November, A. D. 1940. (Seal of the T.H.) J. B. POINDEXTER, Governor of Hawaii. (Adv.: Nov. 7. 14. 21) (Special to The Advertiser) LANAI CITY, Nov. 18 The Lanai City Lions Club carnival and the Lanai High and Elemen tary school's side shows spon sored by the various classrooms in conjunction with the carruva treated the general public to a day of fun and frolic at the school grounds yesterday. The Lanai City Community Band, led by Lion Professor Ar thur Navarro, opened an imagin ary gateway to the schoo grounds at 9 a.m. with patriotic music. Approximately 2000 people marched into the carmva grounds -at the opening and at least 600 people were in attend' ance throughout the morning. A slight rain in the afternoon sent several hundred scampering home, but the shower did not stop the carnival and the weather cleared within half an hour. James Philip Ing, treasurer of the Lanai City Lions Club, reports gross receipts as being $526.51. The hog-dog booth led all in receipts with a total of $246.00- Next in came the Bingo booth with $72.85. The Numbers booth drew $42.56. Receipts werer Rudolph Wong's "Hit Hitter Booth" cash $7.10, script $5.20; Andrew mark's "Wheel of Chance Booth' cash $2.10, script $5.35; Walter F. Sanborn's "Baseball In the Tub Booth" cash $12.40, script sa.io; Harry wunotam's "Football Throw Booth" cash $3.20, script $1.60: Stephen S. Tom's "Darts Booth" cash $17.20, script sij.4q; Masashi Tsumura's "Numbers Booth" cash $17.26, script $"5.30; John Sniffen's "Golf Booth" cash $31.00. script $5.55; Manuel Pavao's "Bingo Booth" cash $50.35, script $25.50; Arthur Carlson's "M o v 1 e s Booth" cash $13.35 script $12.80; Richard Hah's "Hot dog Booth" cash $70.10, scripts $175.90; James Hasegawa's "Baseball Throw Booth" cash $13.40, script $9.30. SEALED TENDERS SEALED TENDERS will be re ceived at the office of the Director of the Bureau of the Budget, Iolani Palace, Honolulu, up to and opened at TWELVE (12:00) O'CLOCK NOON, Saturday, November 30, 1940, for printing and binding the Territorial Budget Document for the biennium 1941-1943. Specifications and blank form of proposal may be obtained at the office of the said Director of the Bureau of the Budget The Director of the Bureau of the Budget reserves the right to reject any or all tenders. JAMES W. LLOYD, Director, Bureau of the Budget, Territory of Hawaii (Adv. Nov. 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 23, 26, 27, 28. 29) - FIRST CIRCUIT COURT NOTICE Estate of MARY NAMANU KA-NAE, formerly MARY NAMANU PAOA. Deceased P. No. 11-643. Filed Petition of LOUISE K, N. PAOA, alleging intestacy of said decedent, showing property within the jurisdiction of this court and asking that J. F. CARREIRO be appointed Administrator of said estate. Monday, December 16, 1940, at 2 o'clock P, M., before the Presiding Judge in Probate, in his Courtroom, Judiciary Building, Honolulu, T. H., is appointed the time and place for hearing said petition and all parties interested. Dated: Honolulu, T. H., No vember 20, 1940. By the Court, . WILLIAM C. ING, Clerk (Adv. Nov. 21, 28, Dec. 5) Jean Bovard, Elmer Clausen, Jim Wiley, Oscar Laborio, Jack Schaffer, Lieut. H. Lindsey, USN, Mrs. Lindsey, William Col-yer, George Panatte, and Mrs. George Paul. Mrs. Mary McCorriston, probation officer for the Island of Molokai, and son Donald left by plane today for Honolulu, to be with her oldest son Jack, on his birthday. He is employed with The American Can company. Mrs. McCorriston and Donald will also spend their Thanksgiving vacation in Honolulu with friends and relatives, before returning home by the Waialeale on Sunday night, November 24. Mrs. Harold Giffard of Maui is the house guest of Senator and Mrs. George P. Cooke of Kaulu-wai, Moloka. Mrs. G. P. Judd III, wife of the assistant manager of the Molokai Ranch, Ltd., left by plane today for Honolulu, to spend her Thanksgiving vacation with her daughter, Rita, at Punahou, and to visit her son, Walter, who is with the National Guard at Schofield Barracks. She will be the house guest of Dr. and Mrs. Albert Judd. Make Trip on Yacht The yacht "Mokuola", owned and operated by Arthur K. Pow-lison of Honolulu, arrived at Kaunakakai Pier Sunday morning at 6 a.m. and left the same evening at 7 p.m. for Honolulu, after going out on a fishing trip. Guests on the voyage were: Mrs. Senator and Mrs. George P. Cooke are entertaining at a dinner party at their Kauluwai home tonight in honor of Delegate and Mrs. Samuel Wilder King, who arrived by plane today. Delegate King will speak at the Hoolehua Community hall tonight, before going to Maui tomorrow afternoon by plane. Dan Dunn arrived by the Inter Island Steamer last night to spend a few days visiting his sister, Mrs. James M. Hill of Maalehua. He is working at Pearl Harbor in Honolulu. He was formerly a Molokai resi dent. LEGAL NOTICES OWNER'S NOTICE OF COMPLETION OF CONTRACT Notice is hereby given pursuant to the provisions of Section 4366 of the Revised Laws of Hawaii, 1935, as amended, that the construction by H. Matsuda of that certain residence situate on Parcel 70 as shown on Bureau of Taxation Maps Zone 3. Section 3 Plat 50, has been completed. L. W. ROBELLO, owner (Adv. Nov. 21, 28) FIRST CIRCUIT COURT NOTICE Estate of STEPHEN PETER ALEXCASTRE, Deceased P. 11647. FILED a document purporting to be the last Will and Testament of the above named decedent, together with a petition praying for probate thereof and issuance of Letters Testamentary to FATHER VICTORINUS CLAESEN. Monday, December 16. 1940. at 2:00 p.m.. before the Presidinz Judge in Probate, in his court room, Judiciary Building, Honolulu, T. H., is appointed the time and place for proving said Will and hearing all parties interested. Dated: Honolulu. T. H- No vember 20. 1940. By the Court, WILLIAM C. ING, Clerk (Adv. Nov. 21, 28, Dec. 5) FIRST CIRCUIT COUIIT NOTICE Estate of JOHN ERSKINE, deceased. P. No. 11374. Final Account of HAWAIIAN TRUST COMPANY, LIMITED, Ancillary Administrator with the Will Annexed and Petition for allowance of same, determination of 'heirs entitled to real estate and distribution of the estate having been filed, all persons interested are notified that Monday, Decem ber 23, 1940, at 2 o'clock P. M before the Presiding Judge, in Probate, in his courtroom, Judi ciary Building, Honolulu, T. H., is appointed the time and place for the hearing of said Petition. Dated: Honolulu, T. H., November 20, 1940. By the Court, WILLIAM C. ING, Clerk (Adv. Nov. 21, 28, Dec. 5, 12) FIRST CIRCUIT COURT NOTICE Estate of RICHARD SUMMERS KELLY, Deceased. P. 11646. FILED a document purporting to be the last Will and Testament of the above named decedent, to gether with a petition praying for probate thereof and issuance of Letters Testamentary to HAWAI IAN TRUST COMPANY, LIMITED. Monday, December 16, 1940, at 2:00 p.m., before the Presidine Judge in Probate, in his court room. Judiciary Building, Honolulu, T. H., is appointed the time and place for proving said Will and hearing all parties interested. Dated: Honolulu, T. II., November 20, 1940. By the Court, WILLIAM C. ING, Clerk (Adv. Nov. 21, 28. Dec. 5) BY AUTHORITY SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at the office of the Director of the Bureau of the Budget, Capitol Building, Honolulu, up to 2 P. M., Thursday, December 5, 1940, for furnishing provisions and supplies required by the several Territorial Institutions. Form of proposal and lists of such provisions and supplies may be had upon application to the said Director of the Bureau of the Budget. JAMES W. LLOYD, Director, Bureau of the Budget (Adv. Nov. 21. 22, 23. 24, 25, 26 27, 28, 29, 30) Find Help You Need Help Wanted Classified Ads cost you only Vi rate in the Advertiser. Get efficient help for home or office. Call 2311 ask for an ad taker.

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