Citation
Granada pioneer, November 11, 1942

Material Information

Title:
Granada pioneer, November 11, 1942
Series Title:
Granada pioneer
Place of Publication:
Granada, Colo.
Publisher:
Granada War Relocation Center
Publication Date:
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Amache
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Colorado -- Prowers -- Granada -- Camp Amache

Notes

General Note:
Volume 1, Number 5

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Auraria Membership

Aggregations:
Joseph H. McClelland Collection

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Full Text


The first Armistice, November 11, 1918. I remember
it well. I was standing on a machine gun emplacement
down in Georgia. Someone shouted, 'The war is over.
The Armistice has been signedl" I recall standing
there, mute, relieved, and with a calmness I had not
known for years, Ry eyes rested on a grove of southern
pines, and I saw in them visions of the future. Tall,
straight, and united by their green life-providing tops.
Peace, too, and vigor, security, and strength.
Armistice day again, 1942, in Granada. Chaos a-
broad. But here in our hearts is peace. Peace for
the asking and the desiring. In the fields I see the
sword-like yucca, the prickly pear cactus, and the sage
in place of the Georgia pine. I see these, and I ask:
Cannot man take from nature the model of life? Our
roots are all in the same earth; we live, mature, and
then return to its bosom, ffny not make our life here
like a garden, a garden in which we hope our God will
walk with us to an eternal Armistice?
John P. Karpen, 1st Lt. CRIP
Commanding 235 Escort Guard Co.
HAWAII DANCE
lith swaying palm trees
silhouetted against lei-
covered lights, the recrea-
tion department will sponsor
a "Hawaiian Nights" dance
Saturday at Terry Kail from
7;30 to 11 p.m.
An admission cost of 10
cents per couple will be
charged and tickets, avail-
able at 7E recreation hall,
will be limited to the first
125 couples.
SONG F.E ST
A community sing will
be held on Friday in the
1.1G r e creation hall at
7:30 p.m. The public is
invited to attend.
YWCA RALLY
A lively afternoon of.
skits, songs, games, and
fellowship is promised at
the YWCA get-together rally
to be held at the 7H rec-
reation hall this Saturday
at 2 p.m. Mothers and girls
are urged to attend.
Highlight of the after-
noon's program will be a
pantomine skit, "The Y's
Whys", which will present
the five phases of Y acti-
vity; service, ceremonies,
DISNEY MEN
TEACH ART
Tom Okamoto, art instruc-
tor in the junior and seiiar
high schools, and Chri s
Ishii, both graduates of
the Chouinard art institute
and former Walt Disney stu-
dio artists, will instruct
the fine art classes at the
adult night school.
Commercial art -will be
taught by At sushi liikuchi,
alumnus of the art center
school of Los Angeles.
Classes are being held
at 8H-3B, Monday through
Friday from the hours of
7-9 p.m.
SATURDAY
interest groups, recreation,
and health and religion.
It will be under the direc-
tion of Yoshiko Ito.
Also included on the
program will be group songs
led by Mayme Kishi, vocal
offerings by Pat Suzuki
and games provided by the
Toquiwa Club.- Mrs. Rio
Kashiwagi, member of the
temporary advisory commit-
tee will be chairman of
the .rally.
POLICE NAB
PICKPOCKETS
Koney-huigry adolescents,
who have been-lifting valu-
ables from the clothes of
residents talcing showers
in certain blocks of this
center, have finally been
traced down and apprehended,
announced Stanley 1. Adams,
chief of police, yesterday,
The boys are being re-
habilitated mainly through
the efforts of special de-
tail officer Saburo Tani,
who has been acting as me-
diator between the culprits
and their parents, he added.
In cooperation with the
administration and the Ama-
che city council, the police
department is working on a
regulation prohibiting out-
side permits for children
under the age of 18 years
unless accompanied by par-
ent, guardian or responsible
chaperone, Adams concluded.
The department is proud
that its police follow the
more advanced juvenile de-
linquency practices used
throughout the country
that of stressing prevention
and rehabilitation rather
than punishment and the
attendant evil of ostracism.
r PIONEER ^
MOVESj*
Today's edition of the
Pioneer is the first to
emanate from our new office
in the Pioneer building.
It is two buildings west of
the post office in the ad-
ministration area. Santa
Anitans will remember it
as the place where they got
their government issue
clothing.
Our old office at the
8F recreation hall is now
occupied by the YV*CA and
we are sure that they will
put it to good use._J


Fags 2
, Fionas,
SIX MAKE
\FARM SURVEY
Aooompanied by Warran
Bennieon, chief of agricul-
ture and industry, six evac-
uees left the center last
Wednesday for northern Col-
orado. to make a general
farm survey as guests of
the Great Western sugar
company, it was announced
by the employment office
yesterday.
The group,vtaioh includes
Henry Inouye, Maikiohi Yo-
shinaga, Koisaburo Koda,
Hatsugi Sugita, Toyoji Koano
and Konosuke Tsuchiya, is
expected to return v^ithin
two weeks,
OEflVER U- HERDS
Four University of Den-
ver officials visited the
canter last week and dis-
cussed the possibility of
starting extension courses
for project students who
are unable to complete
their schooling. They also
explained in detail the
facilities and curriculum
offered' by the school.
The officials are A. 0,
Nelson, dean of graduate
school; R, P. MoConough,
director of extension di-
vision; H, II. Threlkold,
director of admissions and
placements; and C.E. Cush-
ing, assistant director of
admissions and placements.
FACULTY
ENLARGED
The project schools* fac-
ulty and offices have' nine
new members.
They include Harriet
Morlkawa, office; Kikuyo
Masada,Miry Saito, assist-
ant librarians; Yuki Kura-
oka, Hiro Fukuyama, substi-
tute teachers, elementary
school; and Tom Tanaka,
Atsushi Kikuohi, Go or go Ku-
bota, John Sakai, substitute
teaahers in the junior high
school.
CHURCH' LROLRQCi
The regular weakly sched-
ule of the Seventh-Day Ad-
ventist ohuroh has been an-
nounced by Pastor George
Kiyabu. Prayer meetings
are held at 7:30 p.m. on
Wednesdays; the young peo-
ples programs at 7*30 p.m.
on Fridays; Sabbath church
services on Saturdays, be-
ginning at 9 a.m* with tho
Sabbath school, followed by
the sermon at 10 a.m. The
publio is cordially invited
to attend these meetings
held in the 7G recreation
hall.
JR. HI CO-OP
The oo-operativo store
for junior higi school
students will open tomorrow
at SH-2F,'Principal Herbert
K. Walthcr deolared.
Members will hold a
meeting this week to elect
a board of directors vdiich
will handle all purchases
of merchandise and selec-
tion of olerks.
Most of the store sup-
plies will be purchased
through the center store.
KiyflBUS SERITIOn
'Talents, Termites and
Tragedies'* was the topic
of a message delivered by
George Kiyabu, pastor of
the Granada- Seventh-Day
Adventist ohuroh, during
the young people's fellow-
ship hour in Terry Hall
Sunday evening.
Other features included
violin solos by Janet Tsu-
chiya and a vocal number
by Surai Kawamura.
GUEST SPEAKER
The guest speaker for
the series in "Life in Golo-
rado", Friday evening from
7 o'clock at Terry Hall,
will be Mrs. Grace Bender,
a member of the elementary
school faculty.
Mrs. Bender will speak
on tho history of Colorado.
Event
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Sabbath school
Sermon,
CATHOLIC
Mass
BecfHall
Time
9 s 00 a
10 s 00 a.m.
7s00 a.m.
KeC^I:
.m. ts
7G
7G
7G
______November 11, 1942
S'
r A ICE S'
Six-hundred fire extin-
guishers, filled with anti-
freeze solution, have been
placed at various points
in. the center, it was an-
nounced by Verne Campbell,
fire protection officer,

"To the many friends of
the late Chieko Pat Yuzawa*
"We wish -to thank you
and acknowledge you? kind
expressions of sympathy and
condolence."
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Yuzawa
Mr. and Mrs, G. K. Yuzawa

Dr. and Mrs, Enoch Dumas
and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert K.
Walthdr were hosts to seven
project teachers at a waf-
fle sujjpor Sunday evening
at their home in Lamar.
The guests were Martha
Takemura, Mr. and Mrs, John
Cochrane, Sumiko Shirafuji,
Saburo Toyama, Shiro Mori,
and Dick Blight.

The elementary sohool
has changed its afternoon
starting time from 130
p.m. to 1*15 p.m., Dr.
Enoch Dumas stated, and
dismissal time will remain
the same, at 3*35.p.m.

Junior Jiigh school stu-
dents will have a series
of parties, beginning next
Monday, Principal Herbert
Walthar stated today.
The schedule for parties*
Nov. 16, 7th graders; Nov.
IB, 9th graders; Nov. 20,
Stli graders.

CORRECTION---The f a r m
story quoting H.W. Schmitz
in a recent issue of the
Pioneer should have stated
that over 200 gallons of
milk have been used at the
project- in cooking or in
theWRAadministration mess.

Mrs, James Yoshlno, of
11E-11C gave birth to a boy
at 3:58 a.m. Sunday ,in tho
cantor hospital.
The attending physioian
was Dr. George Takeyama.

Beet fields, the Arkan-
sas River, adobe houses,
aid other points of inter-
est were viewed by Mrs. G.
Bender's fifth grade stu-
dents last week. This was
the first excursion taken
by the pupils.



November 11, 1942
YWCA has gaily started its
growth among the residents
of this center with the
whole-hearted blessing of
members of the church coun-
cil, education department,
community services, recre-
ation department, the Gra-
nada Pioneer, and lastly
and most important the com-
munity itself,

May we now introduce our
staff* Dorothy Take chi,
YWCA secretary is acting
chairman of the Amache
branch and is largely res-
ponsible for its organiza-
tion. Alice Suzuki as Bus-
iness and Industrial see-
retaryand Hana Uno as Girl
Reserve s ecre t ary have
pledged -themselves to their
utmost for the younger mem-
bers of the organization
here. All have had a dose
of Y work. We're also
expecting little Mary Suzu-
ki to carry on in the office
while the secretaries are
out scouring the grounds
for prospective members.

Our coming-out party?
We are inviting little
girls, big girls, mothers
and fathers, and all our
interested friends to a Y
rally at the 7H recreation
hall, Saturday, Nov. 14.
We'll have singing, skits,
and little speeches. We
hope you will all come.
We'll be seeing you-we
hope, we hope, we hope.
________PIONEER________
FIREMEN
NEEDED NOW
An immediate need for
25 firemen was voiced by
Donald E. Harbison, assist-
ant project director-. He
stated that those who have
not had previous experience
in this type of work will
be trained.
Applicants are requested
to report to the office of
Walter J. Knodel. Placement
officer, 6P-6B.
FIVE EFITERTflin
holla nons
Holly Lion's club played
host to five umbers of the
center in a get-together
dinner" in Bblly last week.
Entertainment was pro-
vided by,the guests.
Those Invited were Sumi
Kawamura, Lily Matsushige,
Alcyne Akahoshi, Henry Su-
zuki da, lire. Akahoshi and
William Johnson, community
service chief.
OPTOMETRY
CLINIC MOVES
New quarters of the op-
tometry clinicr located in
the center hospital, were
opened Monday, it was an-
nounced by Edwin and Henry
Hashioka, optometrists. The
hours are from 8-12 a.m.
and 1-5 p.m. daily, Satur-
day hours are from 8 a.m.
to 12 noon.
New optometric and op-
tical equipment is expected
to arrive soon.
_________________Page 3
IMAS' SEAL
CAMEAI6N
Christmas seals will be
sold by 80 girl scouts be-
ginning next week to help
the yearly tuberculosis
drive. Distribution has
also been made to block
managers and school teachers
Who will work together with
the scouts.
"We would like everyone
to buy as many Christmas
seals as they can," said
Captain Terry Mae Murakami,
scout supervisor, who has
been eppointed as Christmas
seal sales chairman of
Amache by Mrs. Clarence P.
Chrildress, in charge of
the seal campaign in Lamar.
Captain Murakami is as-
sisted by Dorothy Mayeda
and Yuri Nakamoto, assistant
scout leaders.
TimE CAROS
Santa Anitans are asked
to bring a time card or
some form of identification
when calling for their
checks, according to Del-
bert E. Love, fiscal ac-
countant. The checks are
being issued at the build-
ing across from the fire
department.
Persons are requested
not to ask for someone
else's check without a
written permit from the
payee.
In reference to those
employed in outside work,
the agent cashier should
be notified f the change
of address so that checks
can be mailed to them.
SAWIA ANB7A CENIESR ESEKIEfl)
Santa Anita assembly cen-
ter which once boasted a
population of 18,000 is now
a ghost town of lonely av-
enues lined with hundreds
of empty barracks. Words
scribbled in the last min-
ute rush of departure can
be read on doors and window
and saying; "left for winter
resort" or "gone with the
wind to Wyoming."
\ With the relocation of
the 700 key personnel men
and women who had remained
^ behind went the last signs
of- California's fastest-
deserted city. Now there
are no waiting lines at the
mess hall, post Office,
laundries, or showers, and
Seabiscuit and Man o' War
avenues, one time centers
of all streets, are but
lanes on the asphalt pa iking
lot. ,
Caucasian workers have
been-brought in to clean
up, to knock out partitions,
According to Clarence H.
Moore, chief of employment
and housing, persons who
are on the United States
civil service register in
California should apply to
the officer in charge of
their former place of ap-
and to take down crude or
modern-styled shelves.
The assembly center is
without the gaiety and noise
it used to possess, but
many former residents will
always, remember their days
in Santa Anita.
plication and request the
transfer of their names to
the civil service officer
in Denver.
All former civil service
workers are asked to notify
the Denver office of their
present address.
CIVIL SERVICE REGISTRANTS
URGED TO TRANSFER


Page 4/.
.PIONEER.
y/a. I 0 U t J li, (t J k
>- n '< ' :
VS V' V* t
Published Y/ednesdays and Saturdays by the YJRh and
distributed free to every apartment. Editorial of-
fice: Pioneer building, ^mache, Colo.
Joe McClelland, adviser O-ski Taniwaki, director
Bob Hirano, editor tfoshld Ninomiya, manager
Staff: Suyoo Sako, .Valter Fuchigami, Jiro Sumita.,
Takako Kusunoki, Jaok I*o, Tomoko Y.tabe, Jaino'0i:,
Alice Taketa, Joseph I do, David Sugimotoy1" Tsugimc
Akaki, George Hamamoto, John Tsurutr., M-'.saji Mur~i,
Chris Ishii, Harry Iok Edith .'Cod-aiaa, Kyo Hir-.no,
Roy Hamaji. *
srf?/SA TO THE EDITOR
TO THE EDITOR:
It has been brought to
our attention that without
the authorization of the
people of the- center', Shu-
sui Matsui, a local resi-
dent who is an agent for
the Rooky Nippon, Colorado
Times, and Utah Hippo, has
FOOTBALL
MEETING"
Managers wh o wish to
enter a team in the nino-
man touch football league
are asked to be 'present at
a meeting to be held to-
morrow at 7 p.m. in the 7E
recreation hall.
At that time rules will
be discussed and 'schedules'
will bo drawn up for A and
B leagues.
Representatives are re-
quested to bring a oomplete
roster of their respective
teams.
O'
under ta-keh to promote a
good will banquet for offi-
cials of nearby communities
and to inveigle center res-
idents' into providing food
and entertainment for them.
Such a move,wo foci, is
beyond the capabilities of
a single person and we sug-
gest that before any such
actions are taken in the
future, the administration
and the representatives of
the people be consulted.
The purpose' of such an in-
dependent under taking might
otherwise bointerpreted as
an effort at personal gain
at the expense of center
residents.
Thd Granada VRA ..ssambly
HALT MED* EXAM-
Thoro will be no more
medical oxamlnhtions for
mess-hall workers' until
further notice, announces
Dr. George Takc;,amu.
KIMOT
JIM
LIVINGSTON
l )
S ..
STARS AS
TRIUMPHS
It was end Jimmie Kimo-
t-o's day, as Livingston
turned him loose to score
two touchdowns and put the
clincher- on their game a-
gainst a favored Modesto
eleven, 12-10, at the 1QG
playground, Saturday.
In the initial play of
the game Livingston's quar-
ter baok Koc Hinoki faked a
lino plungo and rifled a
sharp pass over center to
the waiting end, Jack Ila-
mahashi. Hamahashi in turn
latoraled to Kimoto, who
ran for the soore, thus
completing a 50-yard touch-
down thxus't,
A few minutes later,
Livingston was again on
the march utilizing the
running and passing ability
of Hinoki and Lefty Kita-
gawa. It was Lefty's 20.
yard pass to Kimoto that
chalked up six more for
Livingston.
The Modesto team that-
had bogged down in the
first half due to an injury
to their key-man, Soapy
Miyashima, found themselves
in the final stanza with
Soapy's return. However,
the touchdown shot from
Miyashima to glue-fingered
end Tom Tokunaga, plus two
safeties were not enough to
stem Livingston's lead.
..November 11, 1942
Exhibiting a combination
of bone-crushing power and
speed, the heavier and more
experienced Sonoma gridders
defeated "the Santa Anita
team, 19-0, at the 10G
playground, Sunday.
Sonoma on tho first play
after the kick-off, sprang
nuartorbaok Potc Masuolca
on an off-taoklo slant and
PGtc went 60* yards, unmo-
lested, to scotc the first
tally of the game.
. The third quarter brought
about another Sonoma score,
when halfback Bill Wada
streaked 25 yards through
a bewildered Santa Anita
defense and orossed the
chalk stripes. The final
tally -oamc as a result of
a blocked -Santa Anita kick
that Sonoma ond John Hiro-
oka recovered on the for-
mers five yard line. From
there, 'Vada pitched a per-
fect strike to Hirooka who
was standing 'in the end
zone. Big Sam Miyano bul-
led his way through center
for the conversion that
boosted the score tc,19-0.
Santa Anita was forced
tc play a defensive game
throughout the entire- after-
noon, but was always dan-
gerous in possessing .two
shifty runners, Goro Sasaki
and Dave : Matsushima and
Chris Ishii-, sharp-shooting
aerialist.
LOTS Or PET.)GILS
Ralph G. Gfel-ler, owner
of one of the world's larg-
est .collection of pencils,
visited the oepter last
Friday and' spoke t.o the
students of the Amache gram-
mar, junior high, and'senior
high school students about
his' "penoils of personali-
ties".''-
In his collection' are
autographed pencils of'such
renowned people as tho'Prds-
ideht a-nd Mrs-. -Roosevelt,
WendellWilkieAl Jolson,
Shirley '-Temple, Yf ins t on
Churchill, Emily Post and
Jack Dempsey.
With this visit, ho added
to his collection auto-
graphed penoils from prin-
cipals Clay S. Cqy, Herbert
X. 7/altheiyand Enooh Dumas
and from Tom Okamoto, for-
merly with the Walt Disney
studios.Botty ICanameishi





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