Tomas Cabili
Get Tom%C3%A1s Cabili essential facts below. View Videos or join the Tom%C3%A1s Cabili discussion. Add Tom%C3%A1s Cabili to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Tom%C3%A1s Cabili

Tomás Cabili y Lluisma
Senator tomas lluisma cabili.jpg
Secretary of National Defense of the Philippines

February 27, 1945 - July 11, 1945
Sergio Osmeña
Vacant[1]
Post last held by Basilio Valdez
Alfredo Montelibano
Senator of the Philippines

May 25, 1946 - December 30, 1955
Majority leader of the Senate of the Philippines

1946-1952
PresidentManuel Roxas
Elpidio Quirino
Melecio Arranz
Cipriano Primicias
Member of the Philippine National Assembly from Lanao's Lone District

November 15, 1935 - December 30, 1941
Post created
Salvador T. Lluch
Personal details
Born(1903-03-07)March 7, 1903
Iligan, Lanao del Norte, Philippine Islands
DiedMarch 17, 1957(1957-03-17) (aged 54)
Mount Manunggal, Cebu, Philippines
Political party Liberal Party
Military service
Allegiance Commonwealth of the Philippines
Branch/servicePhilippine Armed Forces Emblem 1935-1946 Gold.svg USAFFE
Years of service1942-1945
RankUS-O6 insignia shaded.svg Colonel

Tomás Lluisma Cabili (March 7, 1903 - March 17, 1957) was a lawyer, journalist, educator, and assemblyman from Lanao. He is also known as Sultan Dimasangkay-ko-Ranao for Maranaos.

Early life

He was born in Iligan, Misamis on March 7, 1903 to Guillermo Cabili and Efifania H. Lluisma.

He studied at Iligan Primary School, (1911-1915) and Iligan Elementary School (1915-1918). He enrolled in four different schools to complete his secondary education from 1919 to 1923; the Zamboanga Provincial High School (1919-1920), Cebu High School (1920-1921), Silliman Institute (1921-1922), and Cebu Provincial High School (1922-1923).

He received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of the Philippines - Cebu in 1925, then pursued a law course at the Visayan Institute, also in Cebu, from 1925 to 1927. He transferred to the Philippine College of Law, where he completed his Bachelor of Laws degree in 1929. After he graduated, he was made instructor in the College of Law and Liberal Arts of the Visayan Institute from 1929 to 1930.

During his early years of school, he was brilliant as a student, distinguishing himself as an orator when he won the Osmeña Medal in an oratorical contest. He also won the first prize Jocson Medal in an annual debate in the Philippine Law School.

Journalism

He was a senator of the Advertiser and later member of the staff of Cebu's The Freeman from 1924 to 1926. He was a correspondent of the National News Service between 1930 and 1932; and again from 1933 up to his election to the First National Assembly; and as a Lanao correspondent for the DMIM papers and the Graphic.

After he passed the bar examinations, he practiced law in his home province.

Political career

In 1934, he was appointed Justice of the Peace of the 17th Municipal District of Lanao and Acting Justice of the Peace of Dansalan, Lanao. In the same year, he became a delegate to the Constitutional Convention. He was the only delegate that did not sign the 1935 Philippine Constitution, which was ratified on February 8, 1935.

In the 1935 general elections, he was elected assemblyman for his district in the First National Assembly. He served on the committees on agriculture, codes, franchises, provincial and municipal government, national language, public instruction, Mindanao and special provinces, appropriations, civil service, and public lands.

In 1938, he was reelected to the Second National Assembly. He was later designated to chairmanship of the Committee on Privileges and member of the committees on agriculture, appropriations, forest, Mindanao and Special provinces, and national companies.

He was part of the guerrilla resistance movement during the Japanese occupation.

He had a short stint as Secretary of National Defense from February 27 to July 11, 1945 under Sergio Osmeña. He was later elected to the Senate in 1946 placing on Top 12. He was reelected in 1949 and served until 1955.

Death

He died along with President Ramon Magsaysay and 23 others on a plane crash on March 17, 1957 at Mount Manunggal in Balamban, Cebu.

Legacy

  • A barangay in Iligan City was renamed after him on March 16, 1982. Barangay Tominobo Proper became Barangay Tomas L. Cabili.
  • There was a camp of Philippine National Police in Barangay Tipanoy, Iligan City named after him.

References

  1. ^ Vacant because of World War II and the Commonwealth government fled to the United States.
Preceded by
Basilio Valdes
Philippine Secretary of National Defense
February 27, 1945 – July 11, 1945
Succeeded by
Alfredo Montelibano

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Tom%C3%A1s_Cabili
 



 



 
Music Scenes