Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on June 23, 1951 · 3
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 3

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Honolulu, Hawaii
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Saturday, June 23, 1951
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3
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HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951 PAGE 3 New Maunalani Heights Playground ( V, J. V.HS" L 1 5 1 i t 1 t ? in. 1 l; i i . A L J tT1 I i 1 I LLi s3 yCt LJ yiJ 13 jJU Li jiff. . . m ' r . tMat it : 1 Children and adults of Maunalani heights,' Wilhelmina rise and Mariposa areas no longer have to come down off the hill for playground facilities- Dedication ceremonies of their new playground will be held at 8 tonight. Shown above at left of the new playground building are three of the persons who will take part in tonight's dedication. They are, left to right, Walter Harada, operator of the parks board public address system; Lenley R. Hawskworth, summer playground worker, and Lily Takiguchi, Maunalani playground director. Star-Bulletin photo. Maunalani Heights Play Area Dedication Tonight Ceremonies will be held at 8 to night to present residents of Maunalani heights, Mariposa and Wil- helmina Rise with a new play-, ground. The playground, located at the topmost intersection of Wilhelmina1 Rise and Sierra drive, will be open lor public use Monday. The dedication ceremony will be followed by a demonstration of the way city playgrounds operate. Mayor Wilson. Dr. Katsumi Ko-metani, chairman of the board of public parks and recreation, and Senator Herbert K. H. Lee will be speakers at the dedication. Theodore Nobriga, director of recreation, will be master of ceremonies. WILL BENEFIT OTHERS "This park will benefit not only the children and teen-agers of all Adjacent districts." J. Edward Lyons, superintendent of the board of public parks and recreation said. "The playground building was I j A Nieman Fellowship Winners Include 12 U. S. Newsmen The complete list of 12 American newspapermen awarded Lucius W. Nieman fellowships was announced by Harvard university Friday. Lawrence Nakatsuka, assistant city editor and labor reporter for The Honolulu Star-Bulletin, among those selected. An earlier announcement listed only four names, including Mr. Nakatsuka. In addition to the four, other newsmen selected are: Robert W. Bfown, editor, Colum bus (Ga.) Ledger; Robert S. Cran P. I. Official Is Studying Consulate Reorganizations Some reorganization of Philippine consulates throughout the world is contemplated by Felino Neri, undersecretary of foreign affairs for the Republic of the Philippines. Mr. NerL with his wife and their three year old son left Wednesday for continental United States. He arrived Sunday, spending three and a half days in Honolulu. He was escorted about the city by Manuel A. Alzate, Philippine consul general here. BUILDING "UNSUITABLE' Mr. Neri is concerned about the Philippine consulate building at 2433 Nuuanu Ave. He has beentold that the consular building, bought several years ago, is too far from the center of the city. Although it is a spacious building, and for two generations was one of the most beautiful homes in Hawaii, the consul general and other officials of the consulate have homes elsewhere. But others in the Filipino community don't agree with what Neri has been told. They say the building is adequate and well located. Mr. Neri, a former newspaperman of Manila, is now acareer man in diplomacy. His chief is Brig. Gen. Carlos P. Romulo, foreign secretary of the Philippines and well known in Hawaii. tribute to the economic welfare of this territory. "The Philippines and Hawaii have many close bonds. There are more than 60,000 Filipinos in Hawaii. I wish to report to them LILY TAKIGUCHI Maunalani Playground Director Keolanui Brothers Are Home Again Two brothers of Punaluu. Oahu. have returned, home from school for the summer. They are Eli Keolanui Jr., who has been graduated from Weber j woric and demonstrations of folk Junior college, Ogden, Utah, and j dancing. Various recreation staff members j will be in charge of these activities, j arranged through Mrs. Ethel Mori, ; assistant recreation director. ; The playground, representing an j output of $63,000, is under the di- j rection of Lily Takiguchi. j Children from the upper Kai-muki, Wilhelmina Rise, Mariposa and Maunalani districts have been registering since June 11 for the six weeks "summer fun" program. j dall, Sunday editor. New York Her- iald Tribune; John Davies Jr., re- . 1 porter, Newark News; William F. IFreehoff Jr., editor, Kingsport (Tenn.) News. j John M. Harrison,, associate editor, Toledo Blade; Alfred G. Ivey, associate editor, Winston-Salem Sentinel; Charles Molony, Washington bureau. Associated Press; John L. Steele, Washington bureau, United Press. In addition, for the first time, I three associate Nieman fellows were appointed from newspapers in Canada, Australia and New Zea- IN GOING TO TEL -AVIV Mr. Neri will visit consulates general and consuls in the United States and Europe. One of his most important duties on his world tour is to go to Tel Aviv, Israel, and to sign an agreement between his government and the government of Israel in regard to air and traffic rights at the aimort in Tel 1S j Aviv. He is accompanied by Eduardo Geslani, financial officer in the department of foreign affairs of the Philippines Republic. Mr. and Mrs. Neri were entertained just prior to their departure Wednesday evening by Philippine Consul and Mrs. Andres G. Ferrer, 2838 Dow St. There was spread a bountiful display of Filipino foods seldom seen in Hawaii. A number of prominent members of the Filipino colony and their wives were at the informal affair. Mr. Neri stopped on his way from the Edgewater hotel to Honolulu airport to meet this group. COULDN'T VISIT OTHER ISLES To The Star-Bulletin he expressed deep regret that time did not permit his visiting other islands. "I am on a rigorous schedule and designed with an eye to adult com- land- munity purposes." ",c,,w." lc1"Vk ie Ki-mru every hour from the time I left Tonights activities at the play- a .year resent study at Harvard the hiliSi Until I get back ffrnunrl will inrlndp music and university, Cambridge, Mass. . tt,,;i, u-,4j Jt ----- - i . v iuauiia x o .. i;u, dancing by the KaiaKaua riomes; Mothers Glee club, volleyball and j tennis matches, games, apparatus; usaee ana an exniDiuon or craii n.n.w.w nt.WM ' mn '1 Eli Emory- he said I am happy to say that. I have found the Filipinos in Hawaii making great progress. "I am particularly gratified that they are entering so fully into the life of the community and that they and their children can con- ) Emory, who has completed his freshman year at the ?ame school. Both are returning to Utah in August, Emory continuing at Weber and Eli to start his first year fit Utah State university, Logan. Utah. Emory, a five year veteran of World War II. will take his wife. Sue-Nee. daughter Dailene and on Emory Jr. to Utah with htm. The brothers are 1948 graduates of lolani school, and are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Keolanui Sr. SUBSCRIPTION RATES j-immlnlu Srtar-iLUiUrtut Telephone 5-7S11 Printed and Published b Honolulu Star-Bulletin, Ltd. Publisher! -Every Afternoon Except. Sunday 125 Merchant St., Honolulu Territory of Hawaii, lTSA Entered as second-class matter August 17. 1&00, at the ro--t Office Honolulu. Hawaii, under the Act of March 3. 1397 .To-eph R. Earring ton President and General Manager Rllev H. Alien. Editor Will' am H. Ewtns, Manaitns Ed: tor f ;$1 1,000 Set Aside For Civil Defense Staff on Oahu Mary Baldwin Wins Award; Going to Egypt There's an assignment in Egypt waiting for Miss Mary Erma Baldwin, Honolulan who has won one of the sought-after Fulbright teaching awards. Miss Baldwin lives at 2291 Kuhio Ave. She teaches home economics at Kaimuki intermediate school. Under terms of the award, she'll! Wiig to serve a maximum of 10 Reserve Cop? Yes, Says Apoliona; No, Say Police Although the "Apoliona incident is municipal history for all intents and purposes, one. confusing aspect still remains to be cleared up. Dr. Samuel K. Apoliona Jr. at whom Police Chief Dan Liu recently unleashed a strong charge of meddling an police affairs maintains he has held a reserve status with the department since 1942. that the government of the Philip- The doctor says nes suu a mem- pines is making steady progress) per ana xias no uieauon ox quii and conditions, economically and politically, are improving." DEFEND LOCATION The Philippine Memorial Foundation, Ltd., takes exception to a published statement earlier this week that the Philippine consulate here is poorly located. This statement was attributed to Mr. Neri, by another newspaper. The consulate bulding here is owned by the foundation. "I am surprised that Mr. Neri has thought of moving the consulate to another place," N. C. Villa-nueva, foundation president, says. OWNED BY FILIPINOS The property is owned by thousands of Filipinos and was purchased in 1947 on advice of former Consul General Modesto Farolan for the consulate site, he continued. Two main points in the published story attributed to Mr. Neri concerning the present location are that it is out of the way; and that his countrymen "are receiving little news about their homeland in for eign countries." "It's best to have the Philippine government here housed in property owned by Filipinos," Mr. Villa-nueva continued. He said the idea originally was to get a building in which the upstairs could be used to house the consul general and his family. The property is conveniently located and many Filipino community affairs have been held there, Mr. Villanueva noted. MEETS ALL NEEDS "It meets all the requirements and needs of the Filipino community very adequately," he said. The foundation has also gone along with suggestions of the Philippine government regarding rent. In the beginning the foundation charged $1,000 a month rent. However, at the request of the Philippine government, this was lowered to $500. "I believe it's a short-sighted decision to make a move as advocated by Mr. Neri," the foundation president said. On his way to Honolulu and the mainland Mr. Neri stopped over in Guam to inspect the consulate there. Mutual Tel. and Havn Elec. Plan Signal Station at Pali Mutual Telephone Co. and Ha- J tins. At a recent board meeting, he flashed a police shield around to those in the gallery, much in the same fashion as lawyers and professors display their Phi Beta Kappa keys. POLICE DISPUTE CLAEtt But where the confusion enters is that the police department denies that Dr. Apoliona is still a member of the reserves. According to a spokesman in the chiefs office, the supervisor resigned his position "about a year ago or even longer. Both sides are positive, of their accuracy. As an aside, it might be mentioned that one of the supervisor's brothers Francis F. Apoliona is a sergeant in the patrol division of the police department. Judge Denies Dismissal Plea In Lottery Case In a ruling Friday afternoon. Circuit Judge Jon Wiig denied a plea for dismissal in an amusement center slot machine case. Judge Wiig held the fact a police court judge in 1949 found- evidence was insufficient to classify a similar machine as a game of chance did not warrant dismissal of charges aeainst Ralph Disopa Mr. Disopa, operator of Kilroy's Amusement center, 35 N. Hotel St., was arrested several months ago for alleged violation of lottery laws and again a week ago lor a like offense. Trial of Mr. Disopa was set tentatively for July 10 in circuit court in the earlier case. Police court charges against him and six others arrested a week ago are still pend- I ing in police court. Draft Boards Getting Results of 1st Tests waiian. Electric Co. are planning a special phone signal station at the Pali. It is aimed to relay orders and notices, to Hawaiian Electric emergency -trouble cars, from the downtown control point. The Hawaiian Electric proposes to build up such a car fleet, useful in case of disaster. The plan for the relay station has raised a question in city hall and territorial circles. The question is whether the pro posed relay station will in any sense obstruct the Pali view or impair the southern approach view as one drives across to windward Oahu. The proposal has been placed before the board of agriculture and forestry because the site on which the telephone company's relay station would be placed is territorial land in the forest reserve. LETTER TO BOARD E. C. Smith, chief engineer of the Mutual Telephone Co., wrote a letter to Colin G. Lennox, president of the territorial board of agriculture and forestry, in part as follows: "In the current development of an emergency mobile radio telephone system, the need has arisen for a small relay station, about 12 by 16 feet, in the Pali gap. "Our engineers have spent considerable time testing the area, particularly with the thought in mind of having it as far removed from the road as possible. WELL OFF ROADWAY "The only suitable site is one on the left-hand side (traveling from conveniently screens xne proposex i ? j ? . t a. a building site from public view and" 1J -H , , A , , 1 ! we wouia wuiingiy piani aaaiuon- al trees if desirable. lv. m 9 1 n . J -. lung LLi tix icac. a j;iCLC tJi. lauu - approximately 20 by 24 feet, as shown on the attached maps. On i 4 : t-i1 It 1 1 t- ' "ine came leaamg irom tne pro-. over a distance of about 150 feet. would, witn permission, be buried as a further means of preserving the scenery. Right of entry to the proposed site from the road is also roiistprl MEETING JUNE 28 Mr. Lennox says that the board of commissioners of agriculture and . A. . "11 A 1 A 1 loresiry win lane up me proposal at its meeting June 28. Mr. Smith told The Star-Bulletin Friday afternoon that there will be no obstruction of the Pali view. He emphasized that the site for the small building will be 300 to 400 feet off the road, on the left hand ridge of the Pali as on nears the gap. HIDDEN FROM PUBLIC VIEW He savs that the buildine will- be completely screened and the" antenna wm oe inconspicuous a sum rod. Thf antpnna wrmlr Yie on th' ridge wnereas tne Duiiamg would tie saia eiecxricai engineering: iesi5 naa ueierraineu me sue tpr , the relay station at the Pali was" the most advantageous. x From this sit h said, therp ix iu:..i - 4L-N whole northeast side of the island' Honolulu) aoout 3U0 to 4uu ieet on as rar as iaie on one side and wai- the road. A row of ironwood trees ' manalo on the other. Roffor fnnnornf inn nirl wi f I" k i - rseeded in rarm Mcrrlcetinq The territory's marketing system could "stand better cooperation among the various segments of agriculture," according to two men - from the mainland who are here studying possible establishment of a farm credit association. They are W. F. Mixon of the Production Credit corporation of Berkeley, Calif., and A. T. Esgate. farm j D. P. Kellett Gets 10 Year Term In Gun Assault Danson P. Kellett, 26, of 815 Lunalilo St., was sentenced Friday afternoon by Circuit Judge Jon drew renewed life Friday from ! cldecl later the finance committee. The committee appropriated $11.-000 to employ a staff, composed of John A. Burns, director, and a secretary, until February, 1952. The money will come from the ln general fund. Delegate Joseph H. J arringtort. teach home economics at Egypt's Institute of Home Economics. She'll be there from October through June, 1952. Miss Baldwin is awaiting word on details of her transportation. Her date of departure will be de- TEACIIING AWARD Several classifications of grants are awarded under the Fulbright years in Oahu prison for assault with a weapon. Kellett. evidence showed, shot and wounded Isaac Salanoa, 36, bouncer at a former Ala Moana "bottle club." The shooting occurred July 2. 1950, when the men argued about money Kellett was said to have owed another man. Mr. Salanoa was wounded in the Murder Suspect Freed on Bond By Court Ruling are "alert, forward-looking men here who are spearheading im- nrnuorl marlrpti-u torhninups in. r - - - i eluding farmers and ranchers and - j of course, Dr. Irwin W. Rust, asso- ciate specialist in cooperative mar Balbino Rituta, 41, of Waipahu is free today on $7,500 bond following a ruling Friday afternoon by Circuit Judge Jon Wiig. Rituta was confined in the city First results of the college deferment tests given May 26 are being received by Hawaii draft boards, it was announced Friday. Lt. Col. Frederick J. Brennan, executive officer of the selective service office here, haid 83 men were tested May 26 and 485 June 16 at the University of Hawaii. An undetermined number of islanders at mainland colleges were alsoj Efforts to obtain a liquor license tested. . ' had nothing to do with a change Results of the tests will neip made Tuesday in federal court credit administration, Washington, D. C. Mr. Mixon said that the marketing system is only one of many problems being studied in connection with farm credit here. "There is a peculiar problem kptinu TTniv-rsitv nf Hawaii v- here in the marketing system in tension service." light of the natural isolation bred j He added that another big prob-by insular geography," he said. jiem before farmers seeking farm PRAISES RUST I credit through a cooperative asso-He added, however, that there j ciation is the high incidence of - leasehold land farms. I A money lender would be more i inclined to lend to a land owner than a land leaser because of the Change of Offense In Court Records Explained by Conley "higher risks'' involved, he said. RETURN SUNDAY The two men will return to the mainland Sunday after being here since June 7. Thov 4Vaiv ava frsr draft boards decide whether a stu-; records concerning the case of Wil- j eluded what their recommendations Act of 1945. Miss Baldwin was! gun into the harbor at Pier 40 and chosen for the teaching award by j reported at police headquarters. e ooara ot toreign scnoiarsmps. i Miss Baldwin is a graduate of left chest. Kellett later threw the; 1950. His release on bond on charges of second degree murder and rape dent should be deferred to continue ; jar(i j, Conley, 52, according to Mr. his studies. Only draft officials and Conley. the students themselves will have -1 didn't want the records to access to the graded tests. show I was a convicted of a felony v-arlv fiOO more students will , -v,0 Rituta was rnnfinpri in ThP ritv- ' . ... . , . , t iwucu w..a.&v. county jail and held without bond g H SCneameQ ie" -unejnoiMr. Conley said. j-- it 1 30 at U. H. "The reason is obvioi first degree murder charges. In his ruling, Judge Wiig dismissed the first degree murder indictment, holding the defendant should be tried on a charge of second degree murder for which he was iirst indicted in September, The reason is obvious. Formerly, if asked if I had been convicted of a felony, I'd have to lie and say yes.' " "I obtained a liquor license in 1937 by transferring my drug com- Alton Mun Receives M.S. From Illinois .,! xr -it TTlin rprpived a mas-!Pany stock to Mrs. Conley and used AXezoSloiratthe3 une " until 1947 when I sold out," he tne; auueu. .... ... Mr. conley said his pronation revoked m 1936 on a mis- Kansas State Teachers college, recently returned from Washing- Pittsburgh, Kan., and did graduate ton, 1J. C, toin ine miaiu-e iuin-mittee chairman. Nicholas T. Teves. were allowed by the court. OAHU CARRIER DELIVERY Daiiy 1 Mo. .1 M, fi Mo-. 1 Year f ! .2S $3 7" 57 5il I V Saturday Only 40c r ,"ic '4 or ,S Saturdays'! OUTSIDE ISLANDS BY MAIL ; Daily 1 Mo. Mo. 6 Mo. 1 Year $1.10 $:?.;;r w 00 $12 00 Saturday Only I .35 $1 05 $2 10 $ 4 20 BY AIRMAIL Da'iy 1 Mo. 3 M-i-. 6 Mos. 1 Year SI . SO 4 i0 $ 00 $18.00 Saturday Omlv $ .50 $1 .50 $. 00 $ f 00 U. S. MAINLAND AND AAN PO DaOy 1 Mo. 3 Mo-. 6 Mo. 1 Year $1.25 $3.75 $7.50 $15 00 Saturday Only $ .50 $1 .50 -1.0l $ S 00 FOREIGN Daily ! M,i. 3 M--. S Mo-, 1 Year $2.00 $S 0i $12 00 $24 00 Saturday Only $ .75 $2.25 $4 .SO P 00 the city could expect no funds lor civil defense from concress. Delegate Farrington said all appropriation? are now being con-j ?idered in relation to war effort! needs. But. Hawaii's delegate warned; that the civil defense organization: must be kept alive. . i V , A. In order to determine tne tuture , scholarship for studv aboard, of the local program, the finance; " committee called in local civil defense officials to meet with the committee. William B. Cobb, territorial director, wa? unable to attend because he is now at Ft. Shafter for two weeks active reserve duty with the army. No decision was reached on the direction of Domenico Moro, bandmaster, will be heard Sunday afternoon at Kapiolani park in Wai- L-i L-i pAmmnnpirtr at- O-lfl r rr T3 o transferinc a part of much needed dio station KGU win broadcast the moneys now under control of tne t- nrnc,ram hirh is as fol- OTIIER CASES r?.5 disPsed of by J"dge j defense PLEA UPHELD rrt..n. na r tu t-ij XTL ";":-kb11" cannot ask for a first deg iiiv. itviii - a. o. uiit.au:iii niv.wv er, Aiea, April 10. A watch and $7 were stolen, according to police. Charles Kalahiki, 24, of 37 Kau-ila lane, sentenced to a maximum of 10 years in Oahu prison for theft of $400 from a market on Kapiolani Blvd. May 1. Louis K. Kanae, 20, of 37 Kauila 1 - a . 3 a ; on c U7A i maiVmum ! rape, alleging that he criminally Nuuanu Ave. Isvf v ? J burglary May 4 at attacked a 2 year old divorced war! While at college Miss Kanahele. IrS -aU W 6 mf0rley i bride shortly after the shooting. a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma and mens clothing were stolen! r xT-v,-i,, 4- Unmritv was artiv in manv cam- : irom jonn Apo. 'reports, was attemDtine to helD I pus activities. She plans to teach m The Royal Hawaiian band under ,.AiD.eri i- ionsaives. u, ot w-si tne woman escape from Rituta's the islands. attentions when he was shot work at both New York university. N. Y., and the University of Hawaii. She is a member of Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority. Miss Baldwin is the second Honolulan to receive a 1951 Fulbright award. William Guy Garwood, now with a large architectural firm in Caracas. Venezuela, was awarded a Royal Hawaiian Band Announces Program ter's dee rnmmpneement exercises of University of Illinois. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Moon Mun of 133 Bates St. The graduate, who was an army lieutenant Hnrinp World War II. . V '"V . . , , roivoA hi R S from the Univer- ly to tne pronation oincer. VV!S sustained contentions; "- California. He At the time, Mr. Conley was sen- , 10 years imprison- -t the puolic U,VmM to continue duate studies ! tenced to 60 days in the city-county aer maicimeni on xne same iacis after a lapse of more than eight PATSY KANAHELE GETS months. j DEGREE FROM U. C. Rituta is under indictment in Miss Patsy Kanahele returned re-connection with the fatal shooting cently from University of California August 1. 1950, of James Nahalu, in Berkeley where she received her 31, formerly of 531 Holokaham 1 degree in European history, place. i She is the daughter of Mr. and He also is under a charge of i Mrs. Francis H. Kanahele of 3501 was demeanor count (classified in records as a felony until corrected) because he failed to report prompt- of sales of compound containing opium. on farm credit here would be. They said that "the diversified farmer does need financial assistance to expand toward further agricultural economic development ol me iMaiius. Learn NO SCALE5 I 9 9. fiO EXEROSTS IMI At.fc. M!V:i I ' Jt t Cosy to Play Th Owens Way! If OWENS STUDIOS ' 1125 Union $trt May Your Happiness Last as Long as Your Diamond N. King St., sentenced to a maxi-l mum of 10 years for a sex offense involving a girl under 16. Charles K. Nihinali. 21. of 926 territorial agency. agency to the Oahu program which is lows: Havxaii Ponoi (Hawaiian national anthem i . Berper Marche Militaire Francaiie (Finale from Algerian Suite) C. Saint-Saens Overture Maximilian Robespierre I.itolff Song The Rosary ... Nevin its installation of 19;1-19.2 officers. IjCin du B. Gi,leU Waioli Lions Install Officers Wednesday The Waioli Lions club will hold ! The temperature of Carlsbad caverns in New Mexico remains Almost all bakerv products are constant at 56 degrees fahrenheit. Green St., placed on probation for produced, wrapped, distributed,! five years and fined $150 for a sex j and sold within a 24 hour period,! Density of the atmosphere at sea offense involving a girl under 16. according to the American Bakers level is about one eight-hundredth In cases where prison terms are j association. sof the normal density of water. imposed, the prison board recommends minimum sentences within three months. as-' tby request) Donizetti i Intermission) Songs of Hawaii bv the Roval Hawai ian band vocalists and string ensem- Koolauloa Lions Install Officers at the Niumalu hotel, Wednesday, sextette from "Lucia" with Deputy District Governor V'al. U. Marciel presiding. Festivities ge under way with dinner at 6:30 p.m., a short bus:- blc aU fatunrn guest" artist? from I bined charter night and ladies night ness session, and the balance ofitne board of public narks and recrea-1 meeting June 19 at Punaluu Hale The Koolauloa "Lions club installed 1951-52 officers at a com- the evening devoted to dancing. , tion. The theme is "Get acquainted with Opeiu the Lmnesses." since this is the Hupal sol b "i acna) club's first get-together. (local solo bv Alice Keawekane) Visiting Lions are invited but vocal seitctions by the cuest artists: reservations are necessary and can Malanai Anu Ka Ukan.i be made bv calling yt)-U3- or tne.ua uKe io a i secretary at 99-0397 or 5-6610 not later than noon Tuesday, 7 as mmcr Oil Painted Porcelain Miniature or 25, .T'xl" Mounted Prints 25.00 (This offer expires Sept. 15th) 305 Royal Hawaiian Ave. Electric Elevator to Air Conditioned Studio (Cor. of Katakaua) Phone 92292 (vocal solo by Mav Kaiima) O Ka Woht K;i Kapulani Ua Haao O Ka-u (Vocal trio by Alice Kalahui. Aina Manuel and Mealii Richardson) Iwalani Pua vocal so!o by Beverly Steven) Good-Nite Ieilani E - 'vocal solo by Miriam Ieilani) Fi-aie Tr-.e Star-Spangled Banner Francis Scott Key I.T. COL. DILLINGHAM ENDS TOUR OF DUTY Aina. I Incoming officers are: Alexander Karratti. president; Nicholas Peterson, first vice president; Edward i Anazi. second vice president; Louis Periera, third vice president. Allan Martin, secretary; Marcelo , Ponciano, treasurer; Daniel Beirne. ; tailtwister; Frederico Carbonel, lion tamer. , New directors: Eugene Dunn, Donald Murakoshi. Kenneth John-; son and Carleton Weimer. Lions International counsellor Nolle R. Smith was installing officer with Pop Villers serving as master of ceremonies. Membership certificates were awarded by Jack Gomes of the Ka-mehameha" Lions. Rev. Edward H. Completing a two week tour of , Hamme of the Honolulu Lions pre-active duty with headquarters Pa-isented 100 per cent attendance pins ciftc division, military air trans- to the following: port service, is Lt. Col. Walter H. Edward Anzai. Shigeru; Hirotsu. Dillingham, former territorial leg- Alexander Karratti. Donald Mura-islator. He was a member of theikoshi. Nicholas Peterson. Louis lower house. (Periera. Marcello Ponciano. Daniel Ire was assigned with Pacific Beirne. Carleton Weimer, Stephen division operations section. Miller and Kenneth Johnson. this summed the mm k wm !:Mf 3 7 r obiani mpiiphonic Classes Now Starting PRIVATE LESSONS by JANE KIRBY taU-ttd oeeordin toehr $1) 50 1 PER WEEK AVAILABLE ON LOW DOWN PAYHIENT In the beautiful Diamond Head Memorial Park Cemetery burial lots mav be Durchased on a small down payment and monthly sums thereafter. This provides the opportunity to protect all members ot your tamiiy wnue lots are still available. Phono Mr. Dowdy 708775 for details. THAT'S ALL YOU PAY for private lessons and accordion (to rtspontibl ridntt) ENROLL NOW! "You'll do better at Thayer's" Buy ywr RCA Victor Combination now and got future Tottvision Protection until January 1, 19S3I THAYER PIANO CO. 116 S. Hotel Phone 66-161 HAMMOND ORGANS STEINWAY PIANOS I M v f I i v - T FOR THE VERY FEMININE HAND Young, dainty it is a ring for the very, very feminine. Small diamonds in miniature round prongs duplicate the setting of rb center stone raising them to give maximum brilliance to the whole. It U one of the prettiest rings in our collection. Other Diamond Rings from $100.00 to $10,000.00. All loose diamonds displayed at Detor's are imported directly from Antwerp, Belgium. (Prices include Federal tax) Charge Accounts Invited Store Hours: 9:30 a.m. to S p.m. Thursday 'til t p.m. Member America Nattonml KUil Jeweler AMeUtia VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME AT DETOR'S

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