Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on September 28, 1950 · 12
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 12

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Honolulu, Hawaii
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Thursday, September 28, 1950
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12
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TWELVE HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950 Panel Discussion For Hawaii Tops A panel discussion of the state Constitution highlights this afternoon's session of the three-day territorial nurses association convention. A floral map of Maui makos an unusual background for the sta,'e. Today is Maui Day and Friday will be Hawaii Day. a a a On the panel at Mabel Smvth Memorial will be Phillip Youn and fjeorge Akita. University of Hawaii government majors; Mrs. Kmelia Onteio. public health nurse and Mrs. Myrtle Srhaltrn-burgr, practical nursing: Instructor. SUMMARY BY MRS. CORIIETT Mrs. Nancy Corbett. delegate to the constitutional convention, is to summarize the discussion. una Present to answer questions will be lr. Nils P. Larsen, lr. W. Harold Loper, lr. Harold S. Roberts, delegates to the constitutional convention, and Professor Allan F. Saunders, chairman of the I'll department of government. Shirley Titus, executive secretary of the California State Nurses' association, spoke on economic security for nurses at Wednesday night and Thursday morning meetings. STi nHNT NURSES TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING TONIGHT The Hawaii Association of Student Nurses will hold its annual meeting at 8 this evening at the Man Bound Over to Circuit Court on Forgery Charge (From Yesterday's Late Editions) Seiki Inamine, 21 year old ' otel boy, was bound over to circuit court Wednesday on a forgery Charge. Police said Inamine, 1306-A Young St.. admitted signing the name of Rikio Hashimoto to an $30 Rank of America check. He waived a preliminary bearing in District Judge Griffith Wight's court. Korean Continued from Page 1 were running the Reds ragged, with a few notable exceptions ana U. S. 21th division armor entered Taejon, 90 miles south of Seoul, after a stiff fight east of that railway and highway hub. There was littie opposition inside the city, which the outgunned and out-manned 24th was forced to bitterly yield two months ago. a a a Coincident with Taejon's recap- ture was a flickering ray of new j hope for the 24th old fighting commander. Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, officially missing since July 20 when he was last seen in Taejon carrying a borrowed bazooka and saying: T just got me a tan." I NO PRISONERS FOUND Counter-intelligence officers of the U. S. 1st cavalry division said three South Korean informants reported recently overhearing Red officers discuss moving Dean from Chongju's prison stockade to Seoul But no prisoners had been reported found in Seoul. The motorized cavalrymen captured Chongju in their 115 mile sweep from the old southeast beachhead to the linkup with the U. S. 7th division south of Suwon. n n n The triumphal return to Taejon by the 21th was marred by reports of two wounded U. S. soldiers who said more than 40 of their fellow American prisoners were tied up and shot by the fleeing Reds at west Taejon police station in te last three days. nan The two wounded soldiers had been left for dead. Another report of Red atroc;tics was given out by a 1st cavalry division spokesman: 18 Americans killed and burned and 787 South Korean soldiers and civilians massacred at Chongju. He said details were not available. A happier report came from AP Correspondent Stan S win ton who said the U. S. 25th division liberated 91 American prisoners 80 after entering .Namwon, 70 road miies northwest of Chinju. and 11 more at Hadong. some 22 miles southwest of Chinju. Ten at Hadong were litter cases. DRIYE UNOPPOSED The 25th's twin-pronged advance in deep South Korea was virtually unopposed. Swinton said South Korean civilians cheered and waved Korean flags as the armored columns passed. The columns linked up at Namwon, 65 air miles south of Taejon, and then swung west. The two columns passed abandoned Russian-made trucks, artillery pieces and stacks of ammunition. Allied fighter-bombers raked Red columns retreating from Seoul between the South Korean capital and Uijongbu to the northeast, the only escape route remaining. It-29s hammered ahead of the fleeing Keds. MacArthur s spokesman said 1,700 Reds were killed, 750 caD-tured and 11 tanks hit in that area. South of the capital, between Suwon and Osan, fighter planes bombed and strafed about 2.000 trapped Communists. AP Correspondent Jack MacBeth said the Reds were between the 7th and 1st cavalrv divisions. Eight miles northwest of Seoul, U S. marines threw back a Red attack near Kimpo airfield after a small penetration Wednesday. North of Kimpo. and 24 air miles south of the 33th parallel, American troops pushed five miles to capture commanding high ground and the village of Yanggon. That drive was aimed a securing all of the Inchon peninsula outh of the llan river. New Directors of Oahu Country Club Elected Wednesday Toseph mba- William P. -nri Hosmer Rolph were 1 directors of the Oahu Country club for the comin y ear Narlv 200 ballots were cast for ' Pnew "directors at the annual sr.r of club members. ,J . complete slate of officers ,rf " year. t(.Tcombl is manager of Uni- on Constitution Nurses" Meeting Mabel Smyth auditorium. Inviting the student nurses is the Nurses Association of the territory of Hawaii, which is having its 19th annual convention today and Friday at the auditorium. BUM The Hawaii Association of Student Nurses was organized to promote further friendship among student nurses of Hawaii through social and educational activities. u m m Students have planned a discussion program on the objectives of their organization and a resume of the year's activities. Three objectives have been suggested, one of which will be selected for the project of ;he organization. SUGGESTED OBJ ECTIYES The three suggested objectives are: 1 To send a representative to the mainland to represent the student nurses of Hawaii at the biennial convention. 2 To set up a Molarship fund for the purpose of sending a student for post graduate worn in order to promote a higher educational standard. 3 To establish a loan fund for student who are unable to meet their financial obligation vhile obtaining their nursing education. Following the discussion period, there will be a social gathering at the Hale Kula. Queen's horpital. Welfare Funds Continued from Page 1 will be invited to speak Friday afternoon on the constitution that will be up for ratification. Joseph R. Farrington, delegate to congress, will be asked to speak, probably Saturday, on the statehood outlook. CONFER ON PLANS Both Speaker Fong and Senate President Wilfred C. Tsukiyama are in touch with the attorney general's office on session plans. They expect to have a bill ready for introduction Friday, covering the special session's No. 1 item of business ratification of the state constitution November 7. n n u Full working days Friday and Saturday and until the proposed constitution has been thoroughly studied by each house are anticipated by 3Ir. Fong. 3 n n Both the house and senate, he said, plan to work in full session on tneir respective iioors, going through the constitution point by point. No breakup into committees is anticipated. n m n Calling of the special session is "splendid." Delegate Farrington told reporters w he he got ba k from Washington Wednesday. nan He said it is important to state hood and should help put the bill over when the U. S. senate recon venes November 27. rRAISES CONSTITUTION The proposed slate constitution which the legislature will consider already has been very favorably received in Washington and has proved to be a complete answer to charges of communism here, Mr. Farrington said. If it is ratified November 7. Hawaii will be in a position to o into state government within a vear, he said. This is because the senate probably will strip the clause from the statehood bill which requires the constitution to be submitted to the congress for approval, he said. THELMA AKANA HARRISON WILL RETURN SOON Senator Thelma Akana Harrison will miss the opening of the special session Friday but be back in time for Monday's sessions. The radioed the news from Beverly Hills, Calif., to her secretary and assistant, Mrs. Vivian C. Russell. This will be the volatile lady senator's first return to the territory since her recent marriage to golf pro E. J. (Dutch) Harrison. Mr. Harrison is playing in several mainland tournaments but is expected to join her here later. TH Casualties Continued from Page 1 Turn to Page 12, Column 4 into the army, he played guard on the Redlanders basketball team. AWARDED SOLDIER'S MEDAL Tfc. Gaylord was awarded the Soldier's Medal last April at Scho-field for helping save a man from drowning at Sandy beach August 7, 1949. Nineteen years old Pfc. Gaylord is survived by five brothers and four sisters in addition to his mother. Thev are Sergeant 1st Class Edward W.. stationed a,t Ft. Shatter, Robert, Charles. Walter, Allan Paul. Mrs. Gertrude Zartman. Mrs. Dorothy Shire, Mrs. Lillian Webb and Patricia. CIL. 1IEMA KILLED Corporal Thomas F. llema, 100th infantry battalion veteran, was killed in action in Korea September 4. his wife. Estelle, 2869-B Ka-loaluiki St., was notified Tuesday. Cpl. llema was 29 at the time of his death. He enlisted in Avigust. 1944 and after basic training on the mainland, joined the 100th infantry in Europe. ana Returning here in January, 1946, he reenlisted for the second time in December, 1948. He had reen- nsiea w nne in r-urope in uerem-1 ber. 1945. Cpl. llema was with the transportation corps at Ft. Shatter until he left for the far east with the 5th regimental combat team. a a n His decorations include the Bronze Star, Combat Infantryman's badge, European, African and Middle Eastern theater ribbon and Victory medal. man He is survived by his wife, three daughters and a son. They are Na-halchau, 4. Pearl, 3, Thomas, 18 months and Susan, 6 weeks. Also surviving the soldier are his father, David Hema. four brothers, Jonah, George, Louis and David Jr. and three sisters. Mrs. 'Victoria Bartels, Mrs. Alice Hillen and Mrs. Stella Gouveia. ASSORTED LOOT SANTA FE. N. M.. Sept. 28 0J.R One thief ought to be well equipped for whatever the future holds. From the automobile of L. D. Swit-zer of this city, he took a brief case containing Bible literature, a SlcFa license woA law book. Farrington Continued from Page 1 fight to maintain the United States a a country of free enterprise and of progress. TRIBUTE TO HAW AII FIGHTERS In both speeches he declared that the notably large number of Hawaii men in the Korean war, and the casualties they are suffering, have won new national attention and respect for Hawaii. This proof of loyalty to their country, he said, is an argument for statehood for the territory that no one can challenge. una This afternoon, Mr. Farrington is flying to Hilo. There tonight he addresses the Japanese Chamber of Commerce. a a a He will return Friday to attend the special session legislature on Friday. e n n Leaders of the session expect to ask him to make a report, probably Saturday, on the status of the statehood fight. MRS. FARRINGTON HAS ACCIDENT AT AIRPORT Mrs. Farrington returned w ith ! tne expectation of going immediately into the fall campaign but an accident at the airport interrupted this plan. As she was descending the steps from the plane to the ground, she caught her heel and fell. She rose, limping, and it was thought at first that she had only sprained an ankle. nan But later the injury appeared more serious and she was taken to the Queen's hospital last night where it was found that a bone in her foot was broken. a a a She will be at Queen's hospital for at least a day or two. She had been scheduled to make a considerable number of appearances before Republican women's groups and others, as well as to accompany her husband to the local rallies and on his island trips. She expects to do so as soon as she is able to walk comfortably and safely. a a a Mrs. Farrington is president of the National Federation of Republican Women's clubs and already has many invitations to address groups of women here on national politics a field in which she is one of the GOP leaders. Frior to their going to Washington. Mrs. Farrington was active politically here, and Reoublican party women have welcomed her back to advise and assist them in their fall campaign work. a a a Among those who went to the airport to meet her and talk about the campaign tasks ahead for Republican women was Mrs. Bina Mossman. GOP national committee woman for Hawaii. a a a A large crowd was out to greet the Farringtons, who arrived at the airport at 6:20 p. m. Wednesday. Both were swamped in leis. ana Republican party leaders, statehood supporters, cersonal friends jand Star-Bulletin executives were among the greeters. They included Randolph Cross-ley, Mrs. Bina Mossman, Samuel P. King, Calvin K. Ueki. Rep. and Mrs. Hebden Porteus, Dr. Homer Hayes. Rep. Flora K. Hayes. Frederick Ohrt. W'illiam O. Cogswell, Hung Wai Ching, Richard Wheeler. Riley H. Allen, Porter Dickinson. Rev. Masayuki Kodama, Shomei Yamauchi, Thomas Takahashi, Norman Kobayashi and Z. Monsi. WAR RECORD HELPS STATURE OF HAWAII The record of Hawaii's fighting men in Korea is adding tremendously to Hawaii's stature, says Delegate Joseph R. Farrington. Mr. Farrington, on returning from Washington late Wednesday, stressed the point both in talks with reporters and in two Republican rally speeches. a a a "The most significant and important contribution made to the fiffht for statehood," he said, "is the great sacrifice made by Hawaii's boys in Korea." a a a' He told a Lariakila park Republican rally that he had called at the White House in Washington just two weeks ago about statehood. President Truman, he said, was startled to learn that Hawaii has sustained casualties in Korea that are five times the rate for the mainland. Mr. Farrington said the president told him to see that this information gets to the whole nation and said he has told it everywhere he could. a a a "We owe a deep debt of gratitude to those boys in Korea who are bringing new glory to the people of Hawaii," Mr. Farrington said. ana "Our hearts should go out also to their mothers and fathers, wives, sisters and brothers. "Thev mav save the country from World War III. "We're going to clean up the enemy within our gates and then make ourselves so strong they won't dare to attack us from outside. "The sons of Hawaii have taught Joe Stalin, a lesson." Mr. Farrington added that no people under the American fla. no matter what measure is used, measure up to higher standards than the people of Hawaii. Mission Delegation Lauds Farrington For His Democracy A Konkokyo mission delegation lauded Joseph R. Farrington as he returned to Honolulu from the coast Wednesday. "Delegate Farrington's fine work is truly that of a champion of democracy," the Rev. Masayuki Kodama told reporters at Honolulu airport. a a a "lit not only preaches democracy, but practices the principles of democracy as well. ana The Rev. Kodama led a group greeting the delegate on his return. Several of its members had been directly aided by Mr. Farrington. The partly included Shomei Yamauchi, Thomas Takahashi. Norman Kobayashi. Z. Monsi. Kaoru Ota. Thomas N. Shinshida and Ta-dao Sasaki. DOG TAKEN CARE OF LOUISVILLE, Ky Sept. 23 (UP.) Lady, a Pomeranian dog. won't have to worry about dog food for the rest of her days. Her owner, fhe late Mrs. Frances Dick Yager, 60. left the dog an income of $20 a month for th remainder ci ie Ufa. f - Mf. I : ' ? I My? :F ON THEIR WAY to Hongkong are K. Fong Chuck and his wife. Born in Honolulu. Mr. Chuck is American vice consul in Hongkong. The Chucks arrived on the President Cleveland this morning and will stay here until October 18 when they leave on the Wilson for the Orient. They have been visiting their three student sons on the mainland for the last three months. Star-Bulletin photo LONE RAILROAD MAN among the ASTA representatives who ar- I rived aboard the President Cleve land this morning was J. W. Warner. He and Mrs. Warner are from Los Angeles. Mr. Warner is with the Santa Fe Railroad. Star-Bulletin photo. Travel Agents Continued from Page 1 to Hongkong October 18 on the President Wilson. nan Going to Hongkong" where he will again take up his duties as American vice consul is K. Fon Chuck, wh owas born in Honolulu. ana Accompanied by Mrs. Chuck, the state department official has been vacationing on the mainland lor the last three months. a a n They visited their sons, Edwin, a senior at the University of Colorado: Frances, a senior at Pomona (Calif.) college, and Oilbert, a sophomore at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. a a a Mr. Chuck is a graduate of Mid-Pacific institute. WILL VISIT BROTHER While here he will visit his brother, N. U. Chuck. 538-A Judd St., and his sisters. Mrs. Dung Duck and Mrs. James Ma. a a a Staying for two months is Carl H. buhrsen, former Honolulu builder and contractor. He's here on his honeymoon. Married two weeks ago in San Diego, Mr. Duhrsen and his Santa Barbara, Calif., bride will stay at the Coral Strand hotel. Marine Chief Continued from Page 1 this morning, is closed. He said he would not comment on it. And he had no comment when asked if he will put up for sale to the highest bidder the letter of apology, as the congressman has done with his letter. ACCUSED ARMY CHIEFS Last year, during the navy-air force controversy, Gen. Cates spoke sharply before the house armed services committee. 000 He accused the army high command of trying to wipe out the "combat power of the marine corps." 0 0 0 But not all of marine commandant's battles have been fought in Washington. ana During World War I, after he joined the marines as a quick way to get into action, he was hit seven times. 0 0 . According to one report, a near-miss shell burst left him standing "nude as a plucked chicken." As commander of the 1st marine regiment of the 1st division, he was among the first to step ashore at Guadalcanal in World War II. PACIFIC BATTLES Less than two years later, he was commander of the 4th marine division during its attacks on Tinian and Saipan. He led his men in the battle for Iwo -T;nv nam While he hcacu d me 4th marines, the outfit was stationed on Maui between campaigns. It was during this period that Gen. Cates made many friends in the islands. 000 And as a memorial and tribute to his men and himself, a plaque and monument will be dedicated during the Maui fair next month. 0 0 0 Gen. Cates, 57, has been in the corps 33 years. He rose from a second lieutenant in the reserves to his present top post. NATIVE OF TENNESSEE A rugged Tennessean, he is one of the corps' highly decorated of ficers. He received two Purple Hearts in World War I and was gassed at Soissons. After, the wrar he remained in Germany with the army of occupation. WAS AIDE TO WILSON After World War I. he was White House aide to President Woodrow Wilson. Gen. Cates served two tours of duty in China from 1929 to 1932 and from 1937 to 1939. 000 During World War II, among other decorations he received, he was awarded the Legion of Merit, and the Distinguished Service Medal and Oold Star in lieu of a second medal. nam At the time he was named corps commandant in 1947, he was commandant of the marine barracks t Quactico, V I $ - . "'i I i r Hi) T ; f, 1 W - t SVj OBITUARIES cSV PAULINO SANIATAN PASTOR Services for Paulina Saniatan Pastor. 43. who died Wednesday at Southshore hospital, will be he'd at 3:15 Sunday afternoon at the Waipahu Catholic church. Mr. Pastor was born May 15. 1907. in Cabcgao Ilocao Sur, Philippine Islands. He is survived by the widow, Cari-dad; a son. Damaso; his mother, Mrs. Sebastian Pastor, and three brothers, all living in the Philippines. Burial will follow in Waipahu cemetery. Friends may call at the residence at Waipahu after 11:30 Saturday morning. Akana Nuuanu mortuary is in charge of arrangements. DOLORES CAMPOS MARTIN Dolores Campos Martin, 70, of Ha-laula, Kealia, Kauai, died Wednesday at the residence of a daughter. The body will be sent to Kealia for burial at a later date. Mrs. Martin was born August 15, 1881, in Spain. She is survived by three sons. John B . Manuel and Ralph B. Martin; five daughters, Mrs. Carmen Pacheco, Mrs. Mary Pacheco. Mrs. Gloria Fleishour, Mrs. Sophie Ornallas and Mrs. Isabella Fraga. Nineteen grandchildren also survive. Akana Nuuanu mortuary is in charge of arrangements. MILDRED M. KAHAAWINU I Mildred M. Kahaawinui, 65, of 1926 Kealakai St., died at 6:30 a. m. Wednesday at the Queen's hospital. Friends may call after 8 a. m. Sat GEN. DEA! FilAY BE ALIVE OSAN. Korea, Sept. 28 (UP) Three North Korean prisoners of war said today that they believe Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, commander of the U. S. 24th infantry division who has been missing since Tuly 21, is still alive. a n n At the same time escaped South Korean soldiers reported that Communist troops burned and dynamited to death 18 American war prisoners at Chongju. 65 miles southeast of Seoul, and shot 400 South Korean prisoners. ana The three captured North Koreans, two of whom were captured in Sangju and one in Chongju, said they heard a Red army captain in Chongju say on September 23 or September 24 that Dean was taken to Seoul early in September. 4 T1 K Reg. $1.95 Now O PrZ Si- Sweaters, knitted, jfhc 'lXM$Jt rea. $2.50 Now feU XI I rfS Little J! ' I M Flannel Pajamas, 7CC -t J I M.xBovs' Soort Shirts. S 00 i ror, J1 )) j Children's Polo Shirt,, 1 JC g i reg. $1.25 Now W Children's Sun Suits CAC (I H reg. 95c Now 3U I. . .. . ) J!IT mmt. Im I 42-Piece China Set, U reg. $22 50 4 v- Picnic -ifSff y Pi . ) --i & ' " VV-S' 5afcte12'E Aluminum Roaster, I reg. $5.95 ffifi fotj "AT M 156 Mokauea St. (1 i y.y.y -i f :: it's . '-.r ; Lji-JP x-v:.;.o : ' TP It Ji urday at the Reorganized Church cf Jeus Christ of Latter Day Saints on Mott-Smith drive, where services will be held at 3 p. m. Pastor A. Orlin Crownover will officiate. Buriel will be in Kalaepohaku cemetery. Born in Honolulu, September 18, 133). Mrs. Kahaawinui. the widow of Arthur Kahaawinui. is survived by four daughters. Ruth Luka Kaloa. Sarah Fransun, Mildred Baumann and Hazel H. Kaloi, three sons. Benjamin, Joseph and Arthur Jr.: 10 grandchildren and a great grandson. Borthwick mortuary is in ch-ry of arrangements. MINAMINA KILA Minainina Kila, 78, died Monday t Lunalilo home. Friends may call after 9 a. in. Fii-day and after 8 :,':0 a. in. Satut dav at Borthwick mortuary. Services will be held at 2 p. m. Saturday at the mortuary. Burial will be in Diamond Head Memorial park. Born February 3. 1872. in Wa'anae, Oahu, Mrs. Kila is survived bv four sons, Louis. John K.. Henry K. and j the Rev. Samuel K. Kila: a daughter, j Anna K. Hopfe: 17 grandchildren: j and several nephews and nieces. I Mrs. Kila was the widow of Saim;cl j Kila. I Chung-Hoon Has New Plan for Taxing Vehicles City Treasurer William Chung-Hoon Jr. has informed the legislative holdover committee he favors near complete revision of the method of taxing automotive vehicles. His recommendations were turned over to a subcommittee on government efficiency. Embodied in his report is a sug gestion that a flat license fee be established for various types of automobiles and trucks. a n a This would eliminate the present system of weighing each new car sold in the territory and computation of the tax by weight measure. nam Further, the treasurer suggests a slight increase in gasoline taxes earmarked for city road funds. PERMANENT PLATES The committee at present is 1 This is it, folks ting the prices to Frankly, we are over-stocked. These values are at COST or BELOW, but we've got to make room. WE COULDN'T LIST ALL OUR SPECIALS . . . but everything is at reduced prices. Check these bargains!!! SALE WILL LAST UNTIL Samson Training ! gc 7 NOW . - - 1st 1 T1M I MM MM Mi S1IC60 -Now aw Thermo Kit, SET 00 Metol Lunch Kit, Now ii3 Pyr.x "Blut Diamond" Set, reg. $3.25. $50 $2.00 Now 95 Now w w Vf MM Off Undershirts, reg. 35c Now 10 Blankets Wool $ 50 reg. $3.95..Now . Crib Pads- reg. $1.20 '1 Now (17x33) GO' J rrih Krtrlc (26x33) 5120 J reg. $2.40 f Now Z Jackets, 25c ;J reg- "75c Now ALL SALES FINAL LIMITED SUPPLY ON HAND! block makai Nimitz Highway) (Next to McCab 0 i f 1 HOME AGAIN are Delegate and Mrs. Joseph R. Farrington. They ; arrived from San Francisco Wednesday afternoon and were met bv a j large crowd at Honolulu airport. Mrs. Farrington is president of the i National Federation of Republican Women's clubs, and in this post has (traveled to many states and works with state and national GOP offi-I licans. United Air Lines photo. (Additional picture on Page 12.) 1 studying a suggestion that auto- mobiles here be issued permanent license plates, avoiding the necessity of designing and ordering new plates each year. 000 Alt CKiinir.Ilnnti 1 i 1 1, a 1,. ! !a, ni- ! his suggestion would result in a more equitable method of taxation. But it would not increase taxes appreciably, he says. 000 Under the current system of weight taxation, the city charges a half cent a pound for passenger cars and 1 cent a pound for trucks. 000 ' In his recommendations to the holdover committee, he said, automobile license plates would cost about $5 a year with flat fees also for trucks and other vehicles. HIGHER FUEL TAX The difference in costs would be offset by higher fuel taxes. ana Mr. Chung-Hoon said the weight tax law might have been fair and just in previous years when terri- . . . we're cut the bone! Why? ALL MERCHANDISE IS 31 Oil H Interwoven Sox, Reg. 75c Now Men's Sox reg. 40c Now Men's Shorts reg. 75c Now Blue Work Shirts' reg. $2.50 Now Leather Jackets, reg. $15. 00 Now Red Ball Overalls, reg. $3.95 Now Blue Jeans reg. $2.95 Now o o o o o nn roiif vn Valuvs Slips Rayon, reg. $3.95 Now Cotton Print Nightgowns, reg. $3.95 Now Rayon Panties, reg. 70c Now Craftsman Girdles, reg. $1.95 Now Cowboy Holster Sett Reg. S3.9 ... Reg. S2.95 .... Reg. S2.05 ... Reg. $1.00 ... Electric Buxx Ball Reg. $6.00 Red Wogons. ( Metal Reg Reg Scooter (Rubber tires Reg. Boby Strollers Reg. $18.00 W an n Ea od he s e Open & Renny Warehouse) w - j hi torial tax laws included the per sonal property tax. ana Weight taxes in those day, be said, exempted automobiles from ; personal property taxation. The personal property tax, how- j ever, has heen repealed, he painted ii i. 0 0 0 The holdover committee will make final recommendations for revision of the laws to the legislature in 1951. VARIABLE RATES Mr. Chung-Hoon swung into the details of his plan by suggesting various rates for license plates and varying rates for the gasoline tax as applied to commercial and private users. 0 0 Taxi drivers and other commercial users would not pay more than they are assessed under the present laws. The gasoline tax, Mr. Chung-Hoon said, would need to be increased by one or two cents a gallon. 0 (A SOLD 5 ri I a vs BICYCLES Winron 26" Wheel reg. $59.00 Now 4 I i ) so coo 11 Electric Toy Cannon reg. $4.95 Now $275 ( - Now S2.25 Now S1.6S - Now SI. 15 Now .65 Now S4.00 $14.00 Now S9.00 $12.00 Now S7.S5 $7.50 Now S3.00 Now S14.00 Daily 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. 45 r 1 (I $3.00 tl si95 ( c 5 V I50 Jtjv ) 1

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