Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii on October 12, 1950 · 10
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Honolulu Star-Bulletin from Honolulu, Hawaii · 10

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Honolulu, Hawaii
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Thursday, October 12, 1950
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10
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TEN HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1950 f fliers f 1 ' A J U TI!K DUTCH TOOK OVER where the French left off In Honolulu. The Dutch destroyer Peter Ilein arrived in Honolulu Wednesday and dotked at Tier 7. They left Holland on an undisclosed date and went to the Azores. From there to the Dutch East Indies, Mexico and San Diego. They leave here Friday for the-Marshall islands and New Guinea w here they will await further orders from Holland. These three sailors posed for a Star-Bulletin photographer in a curio store, 126 S. Hotel St., where they were seeking souvenirs. Left to right: William Ernest, steward; Aldart Ellens, barber, and Frank Roomer, steward. Star-Bulletin photo. Property of Korean Christian institute Is Sold for $138,500 About 24 acres of Korean Christian institute property in Kalihi has bt-en sold for $138,500 and will be subdivided into about 80 house lots. Dr. Y. C. Yang confirmed the sale today on behalf of KCI trustees. I Reluctant 39' Continued from Faffe 1 sociate defense counsel. All seemed Cheerful. Defendants who did not appear today but are expected to come in from other islands to report to the marshal Monday morning are the lol lowing: Dr. John E.. Reinecke, Honolulu; Yukio Abe, Hilo; Kameo Iehimura, Maui: Mitsuo (Slim) Shimizu, Kauai: Frank Silva. Kauai; Frank Tckahaphi. Maui and Robert Mu-rasaki, Maui. a a a Members of the Rroup in Honolulu who were not booked today but who are expected to report between now and 10 Monday morning are Jack Kawano. Levi Kealo-ha and Hideo (Major) Okada. TECHNICAL MISDEMEANORS Offenses charged against the proup are misdemeanors. The minimum penalty is one month in jail and a $100 fine. The maximum is a year in jail and a $1,000 fine. a a a Citations for contempt voted recently by the I. S. house of representatives against the 39 witnesses who balked before the un-American activities subcommittee are the basis for indictments returned Tuesday. Each indictment contains a varying number of counts. These range from one count in the case of Jack Hall, ILWU regional representative in Hawaii to 13 in charges against Dr. John E. Reinecke, former Honolulu school teacher. a m a An indictment against Hall charges him with contempt for re-j fusing to answer the question: "Are you now or have you ever been a member of the Communist party?" Fl'JIMOTO CHARGED Charles K. Fujimoto, chairman of of the Communist party in Hawaii is charged with contempt both for failure to answer questions and failure to produce books and records of the party. m m Questions he refused to answer are the following; 'I low many persons belong to the Communist party in the territory of Hawaii?" and "Are you a member of the Hawaii Civil Liberties committee?" Kr.INF.CKE'S QUESTIONS The questions which Dr. Rein-cck refused to answer include the following, according to the indictment: "There has been testimony by quite a number of persons to the effect that you issued Communist party cards to various persons and collected dues. Do you have any record of the names of the persons whoe dues you collected? mum ' Or first of all, I ask you whether you d;d issue Communist party cards for membership in the Communist party? 'Do you have a record of the Communist party list?" "Did you make any deposits of money in any bank account which were received from Communist party dues?" m m m Indictments against the remain-In c S3 defendants quote questfons asked by committee which they refused to answer. CftOlADS FOR REFUSAL In in fist cr.sfs. the witnesses said thoy refused on advice of their SC.orneys because their replies '"niht tend to incriminate" them. They were represented by the law firm of Eouslog & Symonds. Named in separate indictments are the following: Jack W. Hall, ILWU regional director. Honolulu Robert McElrath, ILWU public in- He said bids on the property were opened last Monday. Hung Wo Chin?, realtor, was high bidder and purchased the land as agent for several unidentified clients. m n Dr. Yang said trie money from sale of the land must be used for religious educational purposes. Under consideration, he said. Is a plan for a school to train graduate students from Korea for further study in mainland colleges and universities. Dr. Syngman Rhee. president of the Republic of Korea, helped found the institute. Dr. Yang said Dr. Rhee had a similar idea in mind before the Korean war began and may still favor beginning such a school. Dr. Yanp said trustees have asked the Korean consul to write Dr. Rhee, telling him why the land was sold, what profit was realiied, and asked him to give his views on how the money shall be spent. n The Korean Christian institute was closed more than a year ago for lack of sufficient funds. For many years it was maintained as a private school for Korean children in poor circumstances. Sixteen of the 24 acres will be subdivided and sold in lots of 5,000 and 6,000 square feet. Buyers may obtain "package deals" of houses and lots or buy only lots, Hung Wo Ching officials said. Plans for the subdivision are already under way. Subdivision road construction will start within 60 days. The development will front on the proposed Kalihi tunnel highway. m m m The former institute property is just mauka of property to be developed by the Hawaii Housing Authority. Dental Health Research Plans Told Convention Dentists have " a responsibility to improve the dental health of the community. Dr. Philip E. Adams told the Hawaii Territorial Dental society at its convention this morning. Dr. Adams, president of the American Dental association, explained four of the major points in the association's program for dental health planning. m m n They were adequate research, dental health education, dental care for children and professional dentists on planning committees for dental care. man He told of a $100,000 research program on physical properties of tooth enamel to help determine causes of decay. The research is'part of the association's study, which includes fellowships at the U. S. bureau of standards. National Institute of Health and other places. In 1951, almost all dental schools will be using aptitude tests to help choose students. There are eight applicants for every place in a dental school today, Dr. Adams said. m m n The national resident nresent-- ed Hawaii with a charter, the first of those which will be issued soon to all members of the association. a n o About 150 members registered for the convention, which will continue through Saturday. Technical talks and demonstrations are planned for this afternoon and Fridav. El&h&t&tB Plans fi Truman's Safety Lah formation director, Honolulu. Dr. John E. Reinecke, research worker, former school teacher, Hono lulu. Charles K. -Fujimoto, Communist Party of Hawaii ciiairman, Honolulu. Stephen Murin, HCLC chairman; graduate student, Honolulu. Ralph V Vossbrink, former president of the Oahu CIO council, Honolulu. Marshal l McEuen, linotype operator; former PAC and HCLC official; former ILWU educational director, Bellevue, Wash., formerly of Honolulu. Esther M. Bristow, HCLC secretary. Honolulu. Douglas tnouye. ILWU business agent. Local 150. Honolulu. Ben Kaahawinui, stevedore, Honolulu. Frank Kalua, stevedore. Honolulu. Jack H. Kawano, ILWU official, Ho nolulu. m m m Levi Kealoha. ILWU longshore local official. Honolulu. Adelt, Kensmger, housekeeper, Honolulu. Denichl Jack Kimoto, wartime OWI official. Honolulu. Yoshito Mirumo, bakery employe, ILWU shop steward. Honolulu. Robert Murasaki, sugar worker and ILWU official, Maui. Tadashi Ogawa, ILWU local business agent. Honolulu. Yukio Abe, secretary, ILWU Local 136, Honolulu. John L. Akana, stevedore, Hawaii. Ernest Arena, president. ILWU mis cellaneous Local 150, Honolulu. Yasuku Arakaki, sugar worker and ILWU official. Hawaii. Dwtftht James Freeman, construction worker, Honolulu. Mrs. Pearl Freeman, houcwife, former navy chauffeur, Honolulu. m m m Edward Hong, secretary ILWU miscellaneous Local 150. Honolulu. Kameo Iehimura, ILWU business agent, Maui. Koichi Imorl, ILWU inter -ttional representative. Honolulu. Julian Napuunoa, stevedore and ILWU official. Honolulu. Wilfred K. Oka, former Democratic party official, liquor salesman, Honolulu. m m m Hideo (Major) Okada. sugar worker and ILWU official, Honolulu. Ruth Oiaki, ILWU stevedore local clerk. Honolulu. Jeannette Nihiml Rohrbouah, hou?e-wiff. Honolulu. Rachel Saiki, accountant for the Honolulu Record. Honolulu. Mitsuo (Slim) Shimizu, carpenter, ILWU official. Kauai. nun Frank G. Silva, ILWU business agent. Kauai. Frank Takahashi, draftsman: former Maui ILWU business agent, Maui. Shigeo Takemoto, electrician, Maui. Ralph Tokunaga, former ILWU Local 150 official, Honolulu. Thomas Yagi, ILWU official. Maul. 38 Members of Press Listed For Truman Trip Acconrman'vinff President Tnim n on his trip to confer with Gen. Douelas MacArthur is a 38 press, radio, television and photo representatives. These men represent all major news channels servicing the pub lic, iney will arrive on a Pan American Airways Stratocruiser. LIST OF REPRESENTATIVES A list of the representatives follows: Press services and newspapers: Ernest B. Zaccard, AP: Merriman Smith, UP Associations; Robert P. Dixon, INS; Anthony H. Leviero, JMevv York Times; Joseph H. Short. Baltimore Sun; Carleton Kent. Chicago Sun-Times; Edward P. Folliard. Washington Post; Philip L, Warren, Chicago lriDune; naries j. oreene Jr.. New York Daily News; Clyde Farnsworth, Scripps-Howard Newspapers. m m m John O'Brien, Philadelphia Inquirer; William Hardcastle. London Daily Mail; Robert Sherrod. Time Maearine: Joseph Harsch, Christian Science Monitor; John D. Whittle?. "London Telegraph & Post: Fernand Moulier. French News Agency: George Garrott, International Press, state department; Norman Wilson, Reuters. a n n . Radio correspondents: Charles Coll-Ingwood, Columbia Broadcasting System: William Hillman. Mutual Broadcasting System: Bryson Rash. American Broadcasting Co.; Frank Bourd-holtzer. National Broadcasting Co.: David Penn, Voice of America, state department. n m Still photographers: Wiltoam Allen, AP Photos: Frank Cancellare, Acme Newspictures: Alfonso Nuto, International Newspictures; George Skidding, Life magazine; George O'Donnell. International Press, state department; Walter Bordas, Internationl Newspictures. n n n Newsreel men: Thomas Craven, Paramount News pool; Alfred O. Eth, Paramount News pool. Television: John Xandsfone. Telenews INS. INP; Bernard Dresner, NBC Television; John Langanegger, NBC Television. man White House staff: Secret service agents Dewey E. Long, Harry Cham-ley, Robert Duffy. Miscellaneous: William Henry. Mutual Broadcasting System: and Cmdr. Richard Winn, Capt. Frank Hall, Sergeant Frank Hall, of pictorial service, likely to join press plane at Pearl Harbor. HAMILTON FIELD AIR FORCE BASE, Calif., Oct. 12 iffy At no time in its flight to Hawaii tonight will President Truman's plane be out of visual or radio contact with other planes and ships, the air force said today. Details of extraordinary precau tions to protect the president were told by Maj. James K. Briggs, whose 4th air force rescue squadron based here is coordinating the operation. Three coast guard cutters spaced between here and Hawaii will maintain radio and radar communication, he said. a a a The cutter Escanaba has been ordered from San Francisco to lie 4"9 miles offshore. The Wachusett will lie at ocean weather station "Nan," some 1,200 miles out, and the Iroquis between there and Hawaii. The latter two are proceeding from the Islands. a a a Air coverage will be provided by B-29s sent here from Maxwell field, Ala., B-17s, coast guard ships, and a twin engined Grumman amphibian designed for rescue work from Lowry field. Colo. Three B-29s will orbit at designated points between here and ocean station "Nan." a a a When the presidential plane Independent, leaving its mainland base about 1C:?0 p. m. (8:30 p. m. Hawaii time) today, reaches the first plane, some 375 miles out, the B-29 will follow it, keeping in radio contact, until the second plane is reached, some 1,000 miles out. That plane in turn will escort the Independence until it reaches the third plane. Two B-17s sent from here to Honolulu already will continue the escort. a a m In addition, a B-29, a B-17 and the Grumman will be poised here for takeoff on an instant's notice. Coast guard B-17s and Mariners will be similarly alerted at the coast guard's South San Francisco air field, Maj. Briggs said. He stated that pilots and radio officers will be briefed tonight, be-fdre the operation begins. While the president's flight is in progress, all planes and ships will be tied in by radio with both Hamilton field and the coast guard's rescue coordination center in Satn Francisco. Truman Trip Continued from Page 1 prevent Formosa. Indo-China and other non-Communist areas from falling into the Communists' hands. 4 The IT. S. has a responsibility of leadership in Asia that it can not dodge without disastrous results. a a a 5 -Most Asiatic nations prefer to line up with Democratic nations but they want assurance they won't be left out in the cold when the chips ?re down. In Washington, Senator Owen Brewster iR-Me.) said the conference might do Mr. Truman "some good," particularly if he takes MacArthur's advice on far eastern affairs. But Brewster, chairman of the senate Republican campaign committee, said Democrats are wasting their time if they hope to make political hay out of the meeting. The chief executive, at a mammoth meeting of the Order of the Eastern Star last night, described the purpose of his meeting with the United Nations commander in Korea: "I am on my way to a conference with Gen. MacArthur," said the president, "and I hope that out of th?t conference will come some contribution to the peace of the world." Before leaving Washington yesterday, the president said he was meeting MacArthur to "discuss with him the final phases of the United Nations action in Korea." Truman's Visit Continued from Page 1 shortly before the president's DC-6 arrives. The announcement from St. Louis, that the president may be here as long as 16 hours, is the latest disclosure regarding the unprecedented trip. ( Previous announcement here had been that the party would be here only two hours. SECRECY INVOKED HERE However, navy and air force secrecy still shrouds plans for Mr. Truman's visit here. One source late Wednesday indicated no information will be released here until just before the plane arrives. a a a There was some indication, unconfirmed, that an aerial escort may be given the presidential plane as it arrives off Oahu. Brig. Gen. Fred W. Makinney, Hawaii national guArd commanding general, has received no invitation for air guard planes to provide an escort. Air guard planes which could form the escorting squadron are participating in ceremonies today at the Maui County fair. But they car still be alerted in time for escorting duty. Navy planes may go aloft to accompany the Independence into Hickam. The question of whether the president will stay at Hickam during the stopover or leave the base also was not answered. MAY SEE PEARL HARBOR But it is believed he will go to the Pearl Harbor headquarters of Adm. Arthur W. Radford, Pacific commander in chief, rather than ride into Honolulu for such a short visit. These reports, however, are unofficial. The navy, which has the top command in the Pacific, maintains that all information on the president's visit in considered secret. LEGISLATORS INVITE MR. TRUMAN TO SPEAK Meanwhile, Hawaii's legislators got into the act Wednesday. After a brief debate, they voted unanimously to invite Mr. Truman to address the legislature in a special session. Senator William II. Heen (D-Oahu) thought it seemed "a little selfish." Frobably all the people of Hawaii would like to hear the president, he said. Said the territory's only lady senator, Thelma Akana Harrison (R-Oahu): "Maybe the best and kindest thing to do for him is to let him go off the Kona coast and go fishing or rest after all the troubles he's been through." GESTURE OF RESPECT Senator Eugene S. Capellas fR-Hawaii) helped resolve matters by noting that the invitat l is primarily to show the territory's respect for the president. A Democrat, Herbert K. H. Lee, (D-Oahu), agreed. But Mr. Lee added that the Democratic party in Hawaii would welcome a little presidential support after last Saturday's closed primary in which the Democrats took a lacing. "It's just the kind of thing that might appeal to the president." Mr. Lee noted. "He came from behind, too." The resolution adopted unanimously by both houses notes that President" Truman "is held in the highest esteem by the people and the legislature of the territory of Hawaii." Mr. Truman, it says, "is a particular favorite of these islands by virtue of his great championship of the cause of statehood for Hawaii." David id Trask Continued from Page 1 len, Raymond 3. Coll and Fred Ma-kino. Active pallbearers will be Henry Awa Wong, Noble K. Kauhane, Leon K. Sterling Sr., Clem Wong, Valentine Cederloff and Charles M. Silva. Mr. Trask was the father of nine children, three of whom today are active and prominent in politics. All are Democrats, as was their father. They are Arthur K., James and David K. Trask Jr. BORN ON KAUAI Mr. Trask was born In Koolau, Kauai, February 12, 1890, during the reign of King Kalakaua. a a a He came to Honolulu in 1900 as a 10 year old orphan and could speak only two languages Hawaiian and Japanese. He attended the Kauai public schools and the Royal school on Emma St. in Honolulu but did not quite finish the eighth grade. During this period and afterwards, he sold papers and shined shoes on the streets of Honolulu and dived in Honolulu harbor for tourist-tossed coins. a a a At 17, he got his first real job as a ditch digger at Pearl Harbor. Eight months later, because of his hard work and night school, engineering studies, he was given a civil service appointment as a rod-man in the engineering department at the navy yard. HEAD TRANSIT MAN When he left the federal service 16 years later he was head transit man, having surveyed every boundary of the naval reservation, including the location of the navy wireless stations at Heeia and Wai-lupe. a a a In 1910 he married Miss Anna Elizabeth Travis in Honolulu. She died early in 1948. They had nine children, four daughters and five sons. The daughters are Isobel. Gladys, Mrs. Cecelia Marciel, and Mrs. Lani Padeken. The sons are Bernard, Arthur, James, David Jr. and Valentine. Later in 1948, Mr. Trask married Gladys K. Bent. They had no children. ENTERS POLITICAL LIFE In 1922 Mr. Trask's political career started. He left the government service to be assistant building inspector of Honolulu and chairman of the civil service commission. He was also made chairman of the police commission. It was during this period that the police department became involved in an alleged graft scandal a a a Mr. Trask, as a civil service commissioner, took a leading part in demanding an investigation and thorough cleanup. a a a As a result of his aggressive handling of this trial, Mr. Trask was catapulted into politics and vas promptly supported to run as a candidate for sheriff of Honolulu. He won. a a a Mr. Trask served as sheriff from 1923 to 1926. While in office, he inaugurated the boulevard stop, the junior police system, insurance for policemen, one way streets and many police department reforms. a a a Defeated for Democratic nomina- j tion for sheriff in 1926 bv the late I Charles H. Rose Sr., Mr. Trask i became an automobile salesman, a 'real estate man and a district court j practitioner. With his son, Arthur, wno is an attorney, ne set up a "father and son" law partnership. ELECTED TO SENATE In 1932 Mr. Trask was elected a territorial senator from Oahu. He was reelected in 1936 and again in 1940. In 1938 he was defeated as a candidate for the office of delegate to congress by Sam King. He was defeated in his campaigns 10 SMALL BOATS GO DOWN IN HURRICANE VERA CRUZ. Mexico. Oct. 12 (U.R) T'ne most powerful hurricane to hit Mexico for the past decade whistled south down the coast last night after sinking 10 small coastal steamers and fishing barks. The port captain's office said "more" ships may have sunk south of Vera Cruz, but that no deaths have yet been reported from the tropical storm. MARS TURNED BACK OAKLAND, Calif., Oct. 12 (UP.) Engine trouble forced the navy's big flying boat Mars to turn back last night on a flight from Oakland to Hawaii. The trouble was first noticed 250 miles outside the Golden Gate. The plane landed safelv at 2:52 a. m. today. HICttXILS CHINESE RUES 1667 Kapiolani Blvd. Phone 94554 9.00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. (Open Thursday Evening) SHIP BELIEVED LIKELY CHOICE FOR MEETING WASHINGTON, Oct. 12 UP) Speculation arose in the capital today that President Truman's historic meeting with Gen. Douglas MacArthur this weekend might take place aboard a ship. This belief was based largely on reports that Mr. Truman and MacArthur are headed for Wake island, a desolate strip, 2,000 miles west of Hawaii and scene of bitter fighting early in World War II. Persons familiar with the island say it is ill-equipped to accommodate the 100 or so persons who will be in the Truman-Mac Arthur parties. Only a few quonset huts, they say, are on Wake. On the other hand, a ship would provide not only adequate accommodations but good communications as well. a a a Two noted warships the 45,000 ton battleship Missouri and the Mount McKinley have figured in this line of speculation es the possible meeting site. a a a The Mount McKinley served as the flagship of Vice Adm. James H. Doyle during recent landing;, at Inchon. The Missouri was regarded as a likely choice until reports came today that it was in action bombarding North Korea near the Chinese Manchurian border. Shortly after news of the bombardment arrived, word came from the president's official circle in St. Louis that the "Mighty Mo" had been definitely ruled "out as the meeting place. a a a No definite time has been announced for the Truman-MacAr-thur conference, hut the timing of Mr. Truman's flight in the Pacific indicates that it might be late Saturday or Sunday. a a a MacArthur observed the Inchon landings from the Mount McKin-ley's decks. It is an amphibious force command ship and, accord- inelv. has a larpp amnnnt nf -inrT- 1 - ' n ' a v j iju i ters and communications facilities. riowever, tne Mount McKinley is a slow ship and might not be able to reach the vicinity of the meeting in the time available since the plans for the conference were adopted. Hershey Hints Draft Age May Be Set at 3 (Medical draft story on Page 11 ) WASHINGTON rw 19 m p Draft Director Lewis B. Hershey said today that lowering the draft age to 18 is bein? "serimislv rr,n. sidered." His statement was mnrfo ac Proc. ident Truman prescribed draft regulations for doctors the youngest will be inducted first. ne torn tne Americans veteran Committee that if 18 COUld be drafted thpn vetcranj could be "wholly" exempted. a a a There has been talk recently of drafting veterans. Veterans are now exempt under law. The draft age limit is 19 through 25. Hershey has said recentlv that it might be necessary to draft veterans if the armed forces are to be built up to the goal of a 3,000,000 man strength. He declined to say whether he would ask congress to allow draining of 18 year olds. But he described the group as a "very rich source of manpower" and the question is being considered seriously. Three Wounded Added to Hawaii Casualty List; Total Now 377 Three Island soldiers were listed as wounded, one for the second time, in war casualties reported this morning. Casualties resulting from the Korean war, totaling 377, include 52 killed, 245 wounded. 78 missing and two prisoners of war. Today's casualty reports included: Private First Class Julio Cristobal, son of Mrs. Margarita B. Cristobal, 674-A Alapai St., slightly wounded. Master Sergeant Kenso Suga, member of the 5th regimental combat team, brother of Haruo Suga, 124 Kohala St., Hilo, Hawaii, slightly wounded. Private First Class Alexandro Domingo, member of the 5th RCT, nephew of Leoncio Bartalome. Camp No. 2, House 767, Waipahu, Oahu, slightly wounded. Reported missing Wednesday was Corporal Edward A. Queja, member of the 5th regimental combat team, son of Primitive Queja, P. British Doubtful Of Latest Russ Peace Proposal LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 12 V-British Minister of State Kenneth D. Younger charged today that Russia's latest peace plan merely referred to old machinery for collective security which the Soviet Union itself has been paralyzing for the past five years. Speaking before the UN assembly's political committee. Younger asked Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky for some assurance that Russia genuinely intends now to try to reconcile her differences with the other major powers. a a a Younger gave the west's formal answer to Vishinsky's proposal for consultations among the Big Five and for the creation of an international army under the security council, where the veto prevails. a a a The Soviet proposals already are included in the UN charter. As such they are not objected to in principle by the United States and Britain. However, the American and British delegations have underscored their position that the Soviet plan can in no way be regarded as a substitute for the seven-power resolution for an anti-veto, system of opposing aggression. a a a While the debate was rn progress at Lake Success, the security council's miii'.ary staff committee held its regular mid-monthly meeting in Manhattan without the presence of the Soviet 'representative, Maj. Gen. Ivan A. Skliarov. a a a That is the same committee which is asked to speed up its work under Vishinsky's plan. UN Orders New Adir.ifiistration For North Korea LAKE SUCCESS. N. Y.f Oct. 12 (U.R) The United Nations committee on Korea instructed Gen. Douglas MacArthur today to confine the authority of the South Korean gov ernment below the 38th parallel and to set up a new civil adminis tration in liberated North Korea. for reelection to the senate in 1944 and 1946. a a a In the 1943 session of the legislature he sponsored legislation w-hich led to reduction of fees of trustees of estates. He also made an unsuccessful attempt to abolish the territorial civil service. Mr. Trask had been Democratic territorial central committee chairman for more than a decade, prior to 1948 when he did not seek reelection because of ill health. DELEGATE TO CONVENTION Mr. Trask was a foe of statehood until 1P40, but changed his views after attending the Democratic national convention that year. In the convention, he was leader of a successful fight to keep the j party from cutting the voting rep-! resentation of the territories and the District of Columbia on the con- j vention floor. j ACTIVE FOR STATEHOOD I In recent j ears he had been ac- i tive on various statehood commit- i tees and on the Hawaii statehood commission created by the 1947 legislature. a a a He served on the Hawaii housing authority for a number of years and became high sheriff of the territory in 1948. a a a He was a member of the Knights of Columbus, the Ancient Order of Foresters, the Order of Kameha-meha, H?.le o na Alii, Native Sons of Hawaii, the Hawaiian Civic club and the YMI. ADVISER'S RETURN TO KOREA SAID BLOCKED TOKYO, Oct. 12 (U.R) The U. S state department is blocking the return to Korea of Harold Lady, American adviser to President Syngman Rhee. usually reliable sources said today. a a a No reason was given. Lady is in Japan at the present time trying to return to Korea in response to a summons from the Korean president. The Korean mission here granted him a visa, but the state department here has stamped his passport invalid for travel to Korea. O. Box 62, Hanapepe, Kauai. Reported wounded were: Pfc. Joseph T. Nakamura, ton of Mrs. Sumiyo Nakamura, Kapaa, Kauai, seriously wounded. Corporal Daniel Gonzales, member of the 5th regimental combat ENTIRE CASUALTY LIST FOR HAWAII ON PAGE 34 A comprehensive list of all Hawaii casualties reported to date from the Korean war appears in this edition on Page 34. team, son of Mrs. Mary Fernandez, Camp 2, House 158, Waipahu, slightly wounded. Corporal David Simeona, son of Mrs. Anna Simeona, 910 4th Ave- slightly wounded. Cpl. David Si meona, wounded in the forehead September 21, arrived at Tripler army hospital Saturday. The 23 year old Kaimuki high school graduate was on the school basketball team and played for an army football team in -Tartan He enlisted in CP1- Simeona 1946 and was discharged in 1943 but reenlisted later in the same year. a a m Cpl. Simeona has been stationed in Japan much of the time. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Bceole Simeona, he has five brothers and six sisters. Sisters are Mrs. Waialoha Lui, Mrs. Stella Sonoda, Mrs. Alice Kauhane, Mrs. Anna Hokowana, Mrs. Beatrice Naniho. and Rhoda Simeona. His brothers are William Moa, Abel, July, Stanley and Daniel. Nineteen year old CpL Fernan-des is in Tripler army hospital recovering from slight wounds received September 19 in Korea. nis .lamer, juse xeuianues ci:. Kealia, Kauai, came to Honolulu last week to visit his son, who attended Kapaa high school on Kauai. Cpl. Fernandes enlisted In 194? and completed basic training at Schofield Barracks. He served in the Philippines, Okinawa and Japan before going to Korea. He has two brothers, Rudolfo of Kalia, and Nobincid, who is in the air force. CPL. DANIEL GONZALES Corporal Daniel Gonzales, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fernandez, of Waipahu, is reported wounded in action. a a a He is with Company G, 5th regimental combat team. He volunteered in 1945 in the air. force, dis charged in 1949 and reenlisted in the infantry the same year. He attended Waipahu high school. He has three brothers and a sister, Frank, John, Arthur and Cecilia Gonzales, all of Waipahu. Before enlisting in the infantry he worked for a short time as an, electrician at Wheeler air force base. Legal Notices NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS . ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS SEALED BIDS will be received up to and opened at 2:00 P.M.. October 31. 1950. at the office of the Chief Purchasing Agent of the City and County of Honolulu, for: - Job No. Y50C-50 FURNISHING AND DELIVERY Of CAST IRON PIPE, FITTINGS AND APPURTENANCES FOR SUBURBAN WATER SYSTEM CITY AND COUNTY OF HONOLULU, OAHU. T. K. Plans, specificaUons and forms of contract documents may be obtained from the said Chief Purchasing Agent, upon deposit of legal tender or certified check for TWENTY FIVE DOLLARS ($25.00). BY AUTHORITY OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS R. W. SMYTH E Chief Purchasing Agent Citv and County of Honolulu K. A. SINCLAIR Chief Engineer City and County of Honolulu Committee Report No. 2644. (S.-B. Oct. 12. 14. 16, 18, 20. 1950) To the Voters of the 5th District -yaw 5. -J itrw . ft. Thank you and mahalo for your strong vote of confidence. May I humbly ask for your continued support in the General Election, and, if re-elected, I pledge to you that I will continue to represent you as an honest, sincere and humble servant. HIRAM L. FONG Republican Candidate t HOUSE of REPRESENTATIVES 5th District A A iX Fra IT SPECIALS FOR - 171 4 IJ - THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY 2 Liliha St.-Phone 535925 NOTICE t Democratic Precinct Club Meeting Notice is hereby given that there v ill be a meeting erf the Democratic Precinct Club. 27th Precinct. Fourth District. Oahu, at Kawananakoa In-termediate School building, Hono-h:!'j. on, Friday. October 20, 1950. at 7:00 P.M. for the purpose of filling hn existing vacancy in the office of Sacretary of seid club and for transaction of such oiher business as may properly come before the meetm.s. DATED at Honolulu. T. K., this 11th day of October, 1950. JAMES L. COKE President of Said Club .rv My Sinccrcst Thanks ; . . for your very generous support which nominated me in the primary election. I trust I will merit your continued support in the General Election November 7. R. N. (DICK) M0SSMAN Republican Nominee BOARD OF SUPERVISORS if res 1 m Ml Voters of the 5th District THANK YOU! For th excellent vote you gave me in the primary. I hope you will continue y--'r support in the general. To those whe helped me, mahalo nui. ; KANIA'J EVANS Republican 5th District House POTATOES lb 5 c PAPAIA Crod, A, tt 4c EGGPLANT lb 6c CUCUMBERS lb 9c BANANAS lfc- 8c STRING BEANS lb 10c WON B0K lb. 17c 10TUS ROOT lb 28c WATERCRESS lb 9c SWEET POTATOES lb. ....... 6c DA1K0N 5 c P0I IAULAU E. ISLAND PORK lb Island Red FRYERS Dremtd, Lb, Live Wt, Lb. Island Red STEWING ihI, lb. live Wt., lb. Island Beef STEAKS lb . STEW lb GROUND ROUND lb. 6 . 100 30c 80c 63c 58c 58c 50c 85c 58c 75c PRODUCE fRtSH DAIIY FROM OUR FARM

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