Citation
Granada pioneer, November 18, 1942

Material Information

Title:
Granada pioneer, November 18, 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 7

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

Full Text
Vol. I, No. 7_______________.________Anache, .Colorado_____________ November 18, 1942
POLICE. TO-
BE TRAINED .

A comprehensive program
for the' training of interior
police guards 'is planned
by ru k. Tomlinson, the
Granada center's .new police
chief,
Tomlinson, tforiaer "ndchi-
ta, kan.,-police -captain,
has taken complete charge
of the police department,
and will be aided by Stan-
ley Adams who will continue
to serve as assistant chief.
local laws, powers of
arrest, criminal investi-
gation, police jiujitsu,
end safety education are
among the fields to be
covered by the training
program.
Check S.ufvey
Being Made
A. preliminarysurvey -is
now being made tq determine
the checks for the July,
August, and September cloth-
ing allowance, according to
Mills P. hahson, adminis-
trative officer,
Announcements will''be
made in a fewweeks as to*
the amount,, and tne recip-
ients, he stated. ....
Unless clarification is
given as to whether outside
farms or the center farm
should receive primary .at-
tention, it will be impos-
sible to continue with the
development of the project
lend.
Such we a the conclusion
reached by members of the
agricultural committee of
the general assembly who
met last -week with warren
R. Bennison, chief of agri-
culture end industry, to
discuss future plans of the
WRA in regard to, the farm
project,
COM mUllINC fSCSLEM
mmn ff&Ct
CENTER DIRECTOR
fORTY EIGH T, E V/
Mauling of coal into,
tne Granada center again'
became a njejor problem as
Director Janes JAnSLey asked
.the. general assembly Tor
48 evacuee laborers,- Monday.-
lindley hinted that stern
measures may be In order
if immediate response is
not forthcoming,
ILLNESS HITS
BLOCK 6H
Pood poisoning was be-
lieved to be the cause of
the sickness of almost the
entire populace of the bA
block, it was revealed by
the mess division yesterday.
An investigation is un-
der way- to determine the
exact cause.
YW Rally Again
A get-together for girls
and women 18 years and over
will be held in'Terry hall,
Wednesday, Nov. 25, it was
announced by the YwCA yes-
terday.
. Discussed also was the
possibility of a higher
wage for center farm labor-
ers as an incentive to keep
them within the project.
The group also heard re-
ports of evacuees who'toured
northern Colorado, to' make
a general agricultural sur-
vey as guests of the Great
Western Sugar company. They
commented that the area
about1 -Greeley, Port Collins,
Port Morgen, and south of
Eaton is the best agricul-
tural country they have
seen outside of fertile
California ereas.
% ASS.EMSLY
IN CALL FDR ,
SCUil WORKERS
Because 150 volunteer
beet toppers were told that
they were not needed as
they stood waiting for
transportation last week, -
the assembly 'felt that ah
- appeal for coal haulers
vould go unheeded.
To cope with the situa-
tion, members of an assem-
bly committee-' have been
conferring with Donald E.
Earbison, assistant project
director, and Walter J.
knodel, placement officer,
during the past two days.
Army Engineers
Leave Project
The WRA is officially
in charge of the maintenance .
and repairs of this project
since the leave-taking of
the US Army engineers lest'
Saturday at midnight, ac-
cording to Jamds G. lindley,
center director.
Construction of essen-
tial facilities at the cen-
ter which began last June
.29 is virtually all com-
plete, he stated. Pinishing
touches arebeing added to
comply with the original
contracts.
Gl Dance Set
"GI" will be the theme
of the dance to be held
Saturday 'night at Terry hall
from 7 s 30 to 10;30 p.m.,
it was announced by the
recreation department, Mon-
day.
Dancers are asked to
wear their GI clothing.
Ernie Yoshida will act
as master of ceremonies.
An admission price of
10 cents per couple will be
charged.


Page 2.
PIONEER
.November 18, 1942
THREE ADDED TO FACULTY
4 Three Caucasian teaohers
wire added to the project
sfchool faculty, the sohool
offices stated today,
Muriel Beok from Cook,
Nebraska,will serve as as-
sistant to Principal 3.
Clay Coy of the senior higi
sohool, and will also su-
pervise the mathematics and
science olassos.
The hther* addition to
the senior division is Jo-
sephine Korsasakifrom Hay-
den, Colorado, who will be
the physical education in-
structor for girls.
Arlene Hicks from Iowa,
joined the elementary sec-
tion last Friday. At pres-
ent she is the seoond grade
instructor,
warm clcitsnc needs
LISTED SCDCCL"
Plenty of wool olothing
should be worn this winter
whether or not the sun is
in the sky, cautions the
health and physical eduoa-
Large Crowd
Enjoys Show
More than 400 people
paoked the 7H mess hall
Sunday night to witness a
talent show in celebration
of the newly organised J itu-
sen-Kai, a welfare club of
7H, according to Harry Oka-
da, block representative.
Yuuki Shimada aoted as
master of ceremonies for
the evening. Refreshments
were served during inter-
mission under the supervi-
sion of ohairman Gilbert
Matsumoto.
Knitting Class
Plans are now underway
for a knitting and crochet-
ing class to be sponsored
by the recreation depart-
ment. A woodcraft class
is also contemplated,
SONG TEST
FRIDAY
The seoond weekly song-
feat will be held at the lift
recreation hall Friday at
730 p.m., it was announced
by chairman Sonoko Hondo.
Everyone is urged to
attend.
More than 300 residents
were present at the initial
sing held at 11G. Song-
leaders were Fred Arimoto,
Joseph Xde, Mits Usui, and
Terry Mae Murakami. Tats
Tatars was the accompanist.
Mary Yoshida and Chidori
Shiotani rendered vooal
selections during inter-
mission.
tiondepartment. Cblorados
sun shines brightly even
when the mercury registers
40 degrees.
Winter wardrobe hints
include scarfs, earmuffs,
windbreakers, slacks, warm
sweaters, mittens, boots,
galoshes, and hats. To
prevent their catching oold,
children should be reminded
to remove their jackets or
overcoats upon entering a
room.
Ide Emcees at
Press Rumpus
Presiding over the "Press
Rumpus" for the Granada
PIONEER staff and friends
at 7:30 tonight will be
master of ceremonies Joseph
Ido, who promises talent
and merriment.-
Aoknowledgnents are made
to Mess hall 6F for the
courtesy and cooperation
in preparing refreshments.
Special montion goes to
Chef Nobusaburo Ito, mana-
ger Ken Eijima,- and Bobby
Uno and Ichiro Takahashi.
MAGAZINES
AVAILABLE .
Regular monthly and week-
ly issues of 49 different
magazines are available for
the reading public at the
three projeot school li-
braries, the library offioes
announced.
Tao senior and junior
high sohool libraries have
regular issues of such pop-
ular magazines as Hife, Pop-
ular Mechanics, Newsweek,
Time, Readers Digest,
Boys Life, etc.
Wee Wisdom, Childrens
Playmate, and Childrens
Activities are available
for the younger pupils.
TAKES
Reoent visitors at the
Granada oenter were .Mrs, A,*
E. Rice, state president of
the Federated Ufomens blubs;
Mrs. n E. Hunter, president
of the southeast distriot;
and Mrs. A. R. Liming,
southeast distriot ohair-
man.

Both issei and nisei
talent will be presented
at the first oenter talent
show at Terry hall on Thanks**
giving day, the reoreation
department announced Mon-
day. Sumi Kawamura will
be in oharge.

Harold Provonoha, senior
high sohool instructor of
Industrial arts, left this
oenter Saturday to enlist
in the US Navy, Principal
S. Clay Coy announced Mon-
day.

, Intelligence tests for
all grades in the elemen-
tary sohool are being given
this week, Dr. Enoch Dumas
declared.

WANTEDTwo trumpeters,
four saxaphone players, and
a trombonist for the danoe
orchestra that is being
formed. Those interested
are asked to apply at the
71 reoreation hall.

He r ber t K, Wa 1 ther, pr i n~
oipal of the junior high
school, returned Saturday
from Denver after inspecting
and recommending 125 musi-
cal instruments to be pur-
chased for the projoot
schools, the junior high
office revealed this week.

Doris and Anne Takano,
8F-5C, left Granada for
Philadelphia, last week,
to work in a home.

Mrs, Lurrel Billings,
fifth grade instructor, re-
turned Monday after recu-
perating from an appendec-
tomy, Dr. Enoch Dumas stated
this week.

Mrs. James G. Bindley is
a substitute teacher for
the elementary sohool,Prin-
cipal Dr. Enooh Dumas, re-
vealed yesterday.
Mrs. Lindley is teaching
the first grade.


unoER \am
GRID LEOGUE
PIOnEER
SATURDAY'S
Skibos and
GAMES SET
The Walnut Grove Delfans
and the Turlock Bulldogs,
new entrants in the National
league, will clash Saturday
at 1:30 p.m. on the SG grid-
iron. Nothing is known of
the two teams but a lively
tussle is in store.
The second contest of
the afternoon brings to-
gether the 9E Haiders and
the Modesto Lidgets. The
Raiders with their speedy
baokfield combination of
Furuno, Uyesugi, Hamahashi,
and Hinoki are favored over
the Midgets who lost their
opener to the strong 7F
Skibos.
The Raiders won a 7-7
forfeit victory over the
Livingston Wolverines.
Starr's New Job
Hilton R. Starr, former
coach at the center high
school, is now a physical
education instructor at the
Colorado State College of
Education, announced Paul
Terry, school superintend-
ent, Thursday.
He will work as instruc-
tor in the Army training
division.
MODESTO SKGOKUMjS
James Miyashima, Kay
Tokunaga, Hachiro Togashi,
Noby Murakami, Kameki Mio-
rita, Katsumi Uyeda.
James I wanaga, James
Shizuru, Yoshio Hirai, Ki
yoshi Yamate, Miles Hamada,
Giichi Ishisaka.
KAU KAU LANE ZEROS
Arata Furuno, Grove Yo-
shiwara, Masa Okuda, Toshio
Matsuoka, Hideo Arii, Ken
Arimoto, Tiny Fukuyama, Tom
Ioka.
Harry Ioka, Aki Watana-
be, Yutaka Kobuke, Jack
Hoshizu, Harry Yoshida.
Raiders Win
The newly-formed Nation-
al nine-man touch football
league officially made its
debut Saturday at the SG
gridiron when the 7F Skibos
took the Modesto Midgets
into camp by a score of 6-
0, in the first game of. the
afternoon *s double-header.
The pass combination of
beck Saburo Kawamira to end
Tom Tokunaga was enough to
clinch the game for the
Skibos.
The second contest of
the afternoon found the
speedy 9E Haiders pitted
against the tall Livings-
ton Wolverines. This game
ended in a 7-7 deadlock,
but was forfeited to the
Raiders as Livingston used
three ineligible players.
The SE Raiders' score
came as a result of south-
paw Jun Furuno*s 20-yard
pitch to end Ralph Kaeda.
Conversion was good.
In the waning moments
of the game, a desperate
.volverine pass from Marvin
Enomoto to Charlie Tanioka
clicked for 6 points, mak-
ing the score 7-6. The
pass conversion was good,
tying the count 7-7.
NEWSHAWKS
Chris Ishii, Suyeo Sako,
Walt Fuchigami, Bob Hirano,
Jack Ito, Jiro Lumita, Roy
Hamsji, Toshio Ninomiya,
John Tsurute.
George Hamamoto, George
iJamaji, John Ichikawa, Shig
Sugano, Hiroshi Ito, Jimmy
Hamaji, Sam Matsushima, Jack
Iseri.
ROUGHRLDERS
Lefty Kitagawa, Jack
Hamahashi, Koe Hinoki, Ken
Ohki, Frank Shoji, James
Kimoto, Sherman Kishi, I.as
Uyesugi, William Kimoto,
Shig Ishigaki, Fred Kishi.
PASSES WIN -
FOR MODESTO
The brilliant passing
arm of halfback Soapy Miya-
shima was responsible for
three touchdpwns scored by
the Modesto Stookums as they
downed the Amache Rough-
riders, 18-6, in the second
contest of the American
league at the 9G gridiron
Sunday.
The Skookunjs took advan-
tage of the loosely-knit
Roughriders' defense and
scored a few minutes after
the opening whistle as Soapy
shot a 30-yard pass to end
Hash Togashi, who took it
standing in the end zone.
The second quarter found
Modesto again on the offen-
sive and this time Miya-
shima fired a perfect pass
to back Ickie Iwanaga for
another score.
Sneaking behind the de-
fensive halfback, end Jim
Shizuru accounted for the
third and final Skookum
tally as Soapy again rifled
a touchdown pass.
The Roughriders' only
score of the game came in
the fourth quarter when back
Mias Uyesugi chucked a six
point pass to end Jack Ha-
mahashi in the end zone.
All conversion attempts
failed.
IOKA JOLTS
NEWSMEN, 6-0
The heavier, more expe-
rienced and highly favored
Kau Kau Lane Zeros scored
but once to defeat the
scrappy Pioneer Newshawks,
6-0, in the first nine-man
touch football game of the
newly-formed American league
at the SG grid field Sumfey.
with the ball on the
Newshawks' 17 yard line,
the Zeros pulled the old
"sleeper play ', catching the
newsmen flatfooted. Back
Harry Ioka committed the
sabotage and was on the re-
ceiving end of a pass from
Art Furuno. The attempted
conversion failed. Thus
the halftime score stood
6-0 in favor of the Zeros.
Art Furuno was a stand-
out in the Zero backfield
with his tremendous punting.
%' TEAM ICSIEfiS


Page 4
PIONEER
-November 18* 1942
PROMPTNESS
REQUESTED
."We.cannot emphasize too
strongly the importance of
making prompt returns of
all milk bottles since it
affeots future shipments of
our pasteurized milk, said
Dr. Oh A. Duffy, chief med-
ical officer, this weak.
The dairy company supply-
ing this milk is unable to
ship the requisitioned a-
mount to this projeot due
to the fact that a suffi-
cient number of bottles were
not returned* Hereafter,
mothers will be asked to
return milk bottles used
on the previous day before
they will be able to obtain
an additional supply of
milk* said Duffy.
lost fino founo
Ihe following articles
are listed in the lost and
found column issued by the
center police department,
6F-6C.
LOST; Small tan purse;
small black purse; Dunlope
tri-square; brown chiffon
scarf; gold rimless eye
glasses, (?E shower room);
rimless reading glasses,
(8F shower room); one dia-
mond wadding, and engage-
ment ring; large circular
stone ring with etohed head;
Elgin wrist watch with red-
gold wrist band; old-style
Waltham watoh with key
attached; identification
bracelet; black zipper jack-
et; green and red, ladys
Waterman fountain pen;Bos-
ton bulldog, scar on fore-
head named **LadyM; Santa
Anita aheok for $4.22 of
Oct. .10; Go board and Go
ishi from ?E recreation
hall.
FOUND! Gold chain; imi-
tation leather purse; ring
with initial S"; saarf
with rodeo design; gold
rimless reading glasses;
r6d coin purse;red umbrel-
la; snow cap; 2-blade d
knife; navy blue sport jack-
et; blue oxford hat, and
.black hut, green belt, and
blue vorkshlrt in 7G mess
hall.
FOUND t A gray va cuma tic
Parker fountain pen on the
8H school grounds,
The owner is requested
to .call for it at the ele-
mentary school office at
8H-9A*
iD8>
f
Paul J. Terry, superin-
tendent of education, has
been chosen adviser of the
college students counoil
which is being organized
in the oenter, it was re-
Covering for
Floor Tested
A new floor covering is
now being put to test at
the 6E recreation hall, it
was learned Saturday. Upon
the success of this experi-
ment will rest the final
decision to floor the center
apartments.
The covering'is an enam-
ol-trcrated tar paper, ma-
roon, and about one-six-
teenth inoh thick.
ART EXHIBIT
PLAfinEO
An exhibit is planned at
the 7E art studio on Thanks-
giving day, it was announced
by the reareation depart-
ment Monday.
Residents are invited to
attend and will be given an
opportunity to learn of the
facilities which are open
to them from the practic-
ing and learning of art.
Those in charge will be
TOkio Ueyama and Koiohi
Nomiyama, instructors; Yo-
shio Tsuruda, manager; and
Sakae Kawnshiri, supervisor.
Tamie. Nagasugi
Weds Soldier
Tamie Nagasugi, second
daughter of Mr, and Mrs,
Yaohachi Nagasugi of this
oenter, was married to Pvt.
Kyogo Tanabe, who is sta-
tioned at Fort Bliss, Tex.,
her parents revealed this
week. They wist to thank
all thoir friends for the
kindnesses shown to the
bride.
vealed by Shozi Oniki,Mon-
day. ,
Terry will be aided by
Dr. Takashl Terami, sub-
adviser.
The organization has been
formed to create go*od will
in and out of the center;
to aid students who wish to
continue thoir college ed-
ucation; to sponsor educa-
tional programs; and to ar-
range for extension bourses
within the center, Oniki
said.
The group hopes to set
up a central office as a
clearing house of college
information, according to
Oniki, and is now conduct-
ing a survey of the number
of students wishing to con-
tinue their college eduoa-
tion.
All oollege students
and prospective college
students are invited to join
the organization. Further
information maybe obtained
from Jimmy Yamanaka at the
temporary headquarters, 8H-
11F.
jOHnson raovES
to ntiu OFFICE
Â¥. Ray Johnson, head of
community service, and his
office staff moved into
larger quarters housed in
the reception hall across
the street from the fire
department this week.
Said Johnson, "This is
the first time weve had a
large room in whioh to meet
the people,and we're proud
of the setup.
Senior High
Enrollment Up
There are 514 students
enrolled in the senior high
school of whioh 2.73 are
girls and 241 boys, Prin-
cipal S. Olay Coy announced
this week.

3.:
t Event CATHOLIC Time - Reo Hall
Mass 7iOQ a.m. *7G
SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST
Sabbath school 9*00 a.m. 7G
Sermon 10100 7G


November 18, 1942------
STORE IS
REMODELED
The variety etofe op-
erated under community en-
terprises ha.s been remodeled
and enlarged to meet the
demands of the residents,
it was announoed by Bio Ka-
shiwagi, Monday. A soda
fountain,a division of thG
canteen is also expected to
open as soon as necessary
supplies arrive, he said.
Kashiwagi further stated
that the community enter-
prises will be converted
into a cooperative.as soon
as the organization has been
set up. This includes the
clothing and shoe, store,
shoe repair shop, beauty
shop, variety store, can-
teen, barber shop, and the
mail order house.
The profits of the enter-
prises are being used to
buy more stook and equip-
ment, and to improve the
community, he- concluded.
waffle' feed
'Dr. and Mrs. Enoch Dumas,
and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert K.
Walther were hosts to seven
guests from this center at
a waffle supper Saturday
evening at their home in
Lamar',
"v The guests included Mr,
and Mrs. Provanoha, Bessie
Matsuoka, Mary Matsumoto,
Yuriko Domoto, Lons Mura-
kami, and John Sakai.
LOSES fnonEy
Mrs, Ayame Kayashi, 8K-
4F, reports that she lost
currenoy amounting to $125
near the 8K mess hall Mon-
day.
According to her, the
bills were in a California
.bank envelope and the serial
number of each bill ha3 been
'taken. A regard is offerod
if the sum is returned.
________PIONEER__________
SmflbL: LETTUCEf
SHlPltlEFlT 'COfilES
The center Will receive
only a' partial Shipment of
lettuce this week-, informs
William yell's, ohief proj-
eot steward.
, Sma^Ll quantities on the
market and the high price
make the- normal supply pro-
hibitive, he declarod, How-
ever,. tho quartermaster is
attempting to supply the
center partially, despite
difficulties.
400 ATTEND
JOINT MEET
More than 400 young peo-
ple, .including 70 guest
representatives from Lamar
ohurches, attended the first
joint Christian fellowship
program held in Terry Hall
Sunday -evening, B6v, Curtis
Westfall of the Lamar Pres-
byterian dhuroh acted as
ohairman.
Highlighted by a stirring
sermon, '^Fcr Their Sake I
Consecrate Myself? by Bov,
Gabriel Upton of tho Lamar
Methodist church, the eve-
ning's activities included
a piano prelude, numbers'
by a male Quartet, and ao-
oordion -selections by the
visiting .group, followed
by a joint singspiration.
Refreshments of hot ohooc-
late,cookieg and cake wero
sorvodby tho Granada young
people.
During the evening, Bev.
Uptonextended an invitation
for young members of the
Granada Protostunt ohurch
to join with the Lamar group
next month,provided trans-
portation facilities can be
Obtained.
The tentative meeting
place is the Lamar Method-
ist ohurch and the second
Sunday in December is the
date.
-----------------Page 5
i COMMITTEE
' ORGANIZED
Former leaders of Cali-
fornia boy scout organiza-
tions were elected into the.
newly-formed District Scout
oommittee, last-weak,'
They include Dr. T. Te-
rami, Committee ohairman;
Dr, G, Nagamoto, Vice-chair-
man^ 3e To'kunaga, Organi-
zation and. Extension; Buddy
Iwata, Advancement commit-
tee; George Tashiro, and
Nobuhiro Kajioka, Camping,
and activities; Tak Koga
and Jack N&da, Health and
Safety. .
Mikio JUJimoto, District
commissiQner; Boy E.Uraga-
-rni, Finance committee; and
. J immy Yama naka, Lead er sh ip
/Training.
Residents ore asked to
sponsor the droops in their
vicinity and aid the boy
scout activities.
'CSC HEADS
VISIT TERRY
Dr. William L< Wrinkle
of the Colorado State Qol-
^le-gd of Eduoation and John
II. Shaw, director of,pub-
licity of Colorado State,
visited v.i£h Paul J.,Terry,
superintendent of education,
for few days here last
week.
Dr.' Wrinkle expressed
his interest in the center
education division and
their work. Sh$/v revest-
ed that his name b,e put on
the PIONEER mailing list.
RELOCATION IS. .
SERMON TOPIC
A sermon on "Beginning
Relocation" by Rev. Lester
E. Suzuki highlighted the
morning worship service of
the Granada Protestant
ohuroh- in Terry hall Sun-
day. George IC iyabu was
chairman.
The Amaohe YJCA held a
fcucoessfUl rally at the 7H
recreation hall Saturday
afternoon.
Highlighting the after-
noon's activities was the
skit "The Y's Ways", dir-
ected by Yoshiko Ito and
presented in pantomine form.
Hana Uno aoted as narrator.
Girls who participateds
Mary Hori, June Suzuki,
Setsu Osajima, Betty Fuji-
mori, Buth Ha t -ana k a, Yoshiko
Sato, Florence Kcnno, Aster
Faj i ka wa, Mi e ko Sot omur a,
Tbidge Ninura.
Anna Nakamoto, Braiko 3a-
kakura, Florence-1 Okamoto,
Tamiko Yamashiro, Jean Ha-
suike, Joan Yamauchl, Betty
Yamash ita, Fumie Amemiya,
Sandie S%ito, M?:.ry Wada,
"Biz" Fukudtt, Harumi Sbima-
mura.
Takako Tanioka, Grace
Ishizu, Sharon Ito, ITobuye
Inouye, Misako Kawaguchi,
Violet Saito,EstherYasaki,
Yoshiko Sugita, Violet Kh-
mimoto.
Evelyn Miyashima, Amy
Fujisaka, Lucy Yamamoto,
Jane Sato, Ada Yamasaki,
Janet 'Tsuohiya, and Lily
Matsushige.


Page 6
PIONEER
November 18, 1942

Joe McClelland, adviser
Bob Hirano, editor
Staff: Jiro Sumita,
Tomoko Yatabe, Jaine Oi,
Published Wednesdays and Saturdays by th$.W^&
distributed free to every apartment. Editorial of-
fice: PIONEER building, Amache, Colo.
Oski faniwaki, director
foshio Ninomiya, manager
Takako Kusunoki, Jack Ito,
Alice Taketa, Joseph Ida,
David Sugimoto, Tsugime Akaki, George Hamamoto, John
Tsuruta, Masaji Murai, Chris Ishii, Harry Ioka, Edith
Kodama, Kyo Hirano, Roy Hamaji, Suyeo Sako, Waiter
Puchigami.
WE DON'T LIKE HIM
One of the most annoying persons in the Granada cen-
ter is the person who orders the magazines which are on
sale at the store. He*s either illiterate or insulting.
Pulp magazines and comic books take up most of the
apace on the racks. The rest of the display is made
up of astrology, sex, and humor magazines, and the usual
stand-bysLife, Saturday Evening Post, and Collier's.
If the purchaser has ordered these periodicals be-
cause they suit his own taste, he is illiterate} if he
has ordered them because he thinks we enjoy them, he is
insulting our intelligence*

TO THE EDITOR.
TO' THE EDITOR:
In an issue of the PIO-
NEER datbd Nov. 11, there
appeared in the column,
Letters to the Editor, an
article concerning the good
will banquet sponsored sole-
ly by myself*
This banquet, contrary
to the newspaper was an
ides resulting from a series
of meet ings held; by the
Granada Cumo association
and the League of Nisei
Pioneers.
The statement in the
column that I tried to in-
veigle center residents
into providing food and en-
tertainment for the offi-
cials of nearby, communities
was utterly untrue, there-
fore, this statement stands
corrected.
; SiiUBUI KAT2UI
TO THE EDITOR:
A CLOSE CALL
An American Japanese soldier who formerly lived at
Sacramento escaped unharmed yesterday when a man whose
two sons also are in the- army took a pot-shot at him
in a cafe at Bermott, Ark., and as a result landed in
jail.
Associated Press reported that the soldier is Pvt.
Louis Furushiro, 22, a member of the eighth ordnance
service company at Camp Robinson, Ark., who had stopped
at the cafe to eat wh&e on his way to a nearby Japanese
relocation colony of Jerome to visit friends.
City Marshall Thad Hawkins arrested the civilian,
whose name was not given, and was holding him without
formal charge pending further investigation.
"Somebody told this fellow there was a Japanese in
the cafe," Hawkins said. "He went home, got his shot-
gun, came back to the cafe and opened the door. He
asked the soldier if he was Japanese. The scldicr said
'Yes* and this guy fired.
"The soldier jumped off the stool and the lord of
squirrel .shot missed, scattering through a lattice work
in the rear of the cafe and damaging nothing except a
domino table."
The city marshal said it w. s the first such distur-
bance since establishment of the Japanese colony, hous-
ing 10,000 evacuees. Sacramento Union
TWO NOTICES
The PIONEER wishes to contact evacuees who h*"ve at
one time or another farmed on the present site of the
Granada relocation center.
The purpose of this request is to obt-in a fc-turo
story covering the Japanese angle in connection with
the "Our Second Frontier" scries now being crrricd in
the paper.
Every occupied apartment in the enter is entitled
to one copy of the PIONEER without charge on publica-
tion d'-tes. Please eontrct your block rpresentative
when you do not receive a copy.
A limited number of extra copies are available at
the PIONEER office, west of -the post office.
T-.ank you for your let-
ter of Oct. 29. We compli-
ment you on the copies of
your center newspaper which
you enclosed, "he edito-
rial matter is excellent
and the neat justified
column arrangement and let-
tering guide headings in-
vite reading.
There is unusual vital-
ity in the cartoon signed
"Chris5' in the last issue.
A. h. DIGK COMPANY
TO THE EDITOR:
Why can't something be
done about the clothes-line
hung from barrack to bar-
rack? It is not only an
ugly sight but is dangerous
to the public as well.
Ihere has been a case of
a boy injuring himself se-
riously just because he did
watch where they are going
but it is quite impossible
to see the lines at night,
especially if one is in an-
other block.
In the interest of the
people's behalf, I remain,
- fcARGARET




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A.Coimaunity Enterprise
^Unityof evaouecs
O*ipplication for D*U#
35.Winter clothing
BArmy Sagineers
PiConfiacated books
Santa Anita mail
H^Taanksgiving
I*Rtsid0iits of GrrnadA
JCt*rpQt {Flooring}
K.Newell Rumor
L#Montgomery Word
M*0pen letter
N*Boll from XT R^nch
O.Poriu 71

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BY
CHRIS ISHII
Lit/
(lithe nisei boy)
f -yf':
" WMS0S.
X- JJ o <:
*