Citation
Granada pioneer, January 14, 1943

Material Information

Title:
Granada pioneer, January 14, 1943
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 24

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.Ij No* 24 Amaciie.^ Colorado January 14^1943


CO~OP DKiVE
POSTPONED
A postponement of the
community enterprises* ohar^
ter membership drive was
amiounced "by B#H* Runoorn,
associate coxrjmunity enter-
prises superintendentsyes-
terday
tliis was done to give
the incorporation commit-
tee an opportunity to sign
the articles of incorpora-
tion of a consumer cooper-
ative*
llso, this extra tixne
will be used to better ed-
ucate the employees, Woek
managers and representa-
tives, and the residents af
the nature and the advan-
tages of aconsiamei? cooper-
ative, Runcorn further ex-
plained.
eachers from
Lamar Visit
Sixty-fiire Lamar teach-
ers and their imsMr and
wives will tour the center
and inspect Amacbe schools
this afternoon. A dinner
and program are scheduled#
Passes vu *be issued
between 83 00 Ad 9;30 a.m.
and 1 to 2 p-m. on week
days,and from 8i50 to S:30
a*m* on Saturdays in the
south administration "build-
ing, the police department
an.nounoed yesterday,
Tuesday, Wednesday? and
Thursday passes imst "be ob-
tained on Monday? Friday
and Saturday passes on 'Wed-
nesday; and Monday passes
on Saturday, the depart-
ment stated*
Hereafter^ passes will
be issued for aiierg.encies
only. No more sho-pDing
passes will be given unless
3,7 79 POUMOS Of
FAT SAIVA6EP
Through cooperation
of the kitchen crews and
butciier staff, 3,779
pounds of fat were sal-
vaged during the past
month, revealed William
project steward.
t=
If contribution of fat
to Wichita, Kan*
Allowances
May Be Split
Residents who have re-
ceived. but part of their
c 1¢ t U i rag allow anc e were
today asked ty John 0*
Moore, head of the social
welfare division, to wait
until ail checks are mailed
out before making in-
quiries at tii reception
center.
Because there are two
bases, residence in the
center and work, clothing
allowances may come in two
checks, Ifoore explained.
Checks are for July,
August aiid beptem^er#
extrmiely urgent.
The department declared
that the abuse of the pass
privileges by msny Qf the
rsidarfes neoGiSsitBted these
changes. Too many people
returning three or four
hour? late when their passes
7ere marked ''to return at
sundown; forging names;
and using, the passes ox"
f riendD without proper
airthoriation from the de-
perteent were 13le complaints.
A continuance of this
sort of thing vvill force
the refusal of any and all
requests for passes, the
department declared.
BALLOTING
WEDNESDAY
The center charter will
be voted upon "by the resi-
dents for official ratifi-
cation Wednesday, W. Rgtf
Johnson, coMmmity services
chief, said yesterday*
All residents,18 or
older, are eligible to?ote.
The charter has bean ap-
prcryed by Project DireGtor
James G Lindley and was
submitted to the residents
more than a week ago
The charter will go ixx_
to effect as soon as it is
ratified by a majority vote
of the resWerits* A gen*^
eral election for block
representatives and ccnm-
cilmen will take place 15
da^ after its adoption^
:fhe center will be di-
iridad. into five districts
of Bix blocks each and each
district will "be represent-
ed *by one ooumilmBn who
shall be elected "by and
from ttie "block: representa-
tives of that district#
Boulder to
Get Three
Three more iiistructors
for the Maval language
school at Boulder are sche-
duled to leave next week
with Project Director James
Q* Lindley, announced Re-
gistrar Lewis W# Fanslan,
today*
Four instructors left
tlie center last week and
two more followed tMs week,
CHECK FUND
DOUBLED
The cheelc-osBliii^ fund
has been more than doubled
and the, cashier^ office
will be open from 10 to
11:30 a.m* and from 1 to 3
p.m* beginning tomorrow,
according to Kendall Smith.


Pe 2.
The coirimittee on socir.l
welfar incooper§1:ion with
the "block managers sent 6-
moGrii to those confined in
institutions in California.
The educational program
and the promotion of share
buying for the Amache com-*
munity enterprises, inc.
was approved "by the council.
This was submit ted by the
cciTiriittee on enterprises.
This group \ulL continue
its work until a board of
t <* .
;________riON^Ei! ________________________^JilWry 14,1943
>
GR A N A;0 A. M O.N El L_^
f ... -
Published. Tuesdays, Thursdays ana tDturdays >y
the VvaA and distributed- free to each apartment. Ed-
itorial office: PIUNEER building, Amache, Gclorado.
Telepnone: 03.
Oski Tariwaki ? director Bob Hirano, /'editor
Staff: Taxie. Kusunoki, Jack Ito, Robort Asamoto,
Tomoko Yata'b^.Alice Talcetc, Joseph Ide, Ciioji Nakano?
Elmer Iica, Hiromicni Mor iraoto / 1 Tsugime Altfiki, Ji.m
,Yaraaguchi, Sab Okamura, George Haruaiaoto, IJasaji iiurai,
John Tsuruta, Hiroshi Ito, iter^y 101ca, Edith Kodama,
| Jun Taketa, Flakoto Mrita, Yutaka i^ubota, Eldest Unc5
^Roy -buyeo 6^ko, Jiro S-unit:, Frank Yoshidc. ^
:Th.e iharter
directors has been duly e-
lected ty the.shaL*enolf]ers*
-Tsugiirie Aivaki
Rev. Kosaburo Baba first
set foot on United States
soi In San Francisco in
188. Grover Cleveland vyas
serving his first term that
year, and on'the othei** side
of the continent, Bartliol-
difs Stutue of Liberty wets
unveiled.
T9 go back over the Rev-
erend1 s b7 years in this
country is to review a life
of pioneering and sharing
in the development of the
West.
He first helped intro-
duce Japanese labor or, Cal-
ifornia forma and fruit
rarxiies and campaigned vig-
crously to improve wages
und working 0onditions '
His decision to turn to
the ministry came in the
early 1900*s,when he waged
a 'bitter fight to ^ipe out
early panblii% lens in Ox-
r.ard, Calif 5 th^t claimed
many of his friends for
victims.
After estrelishing Ox-
nardT s original Japanese
Methodist church, he spent
several years traveling.
He \ias in Colorado in 1928
and spent three years in
Denver as nn evan^eliat.
To^ay at 89, v/h i t e-
bearded and still.iii good
health, Rev. is the
oldest living minister of
Japaneso ancestry in the
Ur-ited States.
He attends church reg-
ularly, studies arA exer-
cises daily, and gives
advice readily to those
desiring it
--Suyeo S^ko
Next week x^esidents of Airrache over IS years of age
will have .?n cpport'unity to express their feelings
about the center c liar ter drawn up by a special.ccmniit-
tee'of tiae temporary council.'
The entire. English text of the charter ves printed
in the Dec. 50 edition uf the PIC1IEE3. A full "trans-
laion_ in Japanese ap:eared itli tne-Jen* b edition.
Its iiaportarxce to e!.cii and evtry person in the cen-
ter cannot 00 oversti^essed- w'e" urge everyone to read
it, r-tudy it, and .vote on it on Weto'esday.
...
TC.THF' JTDIT0R:\
Vvre v^ish to publicly
thank Ed Newman, proprietor
of 'the IJevjman Prug store,
Graneidt, for his donation
of iD/sskettall suits to our
clulj.
Originally, ¥x.llevjraan
pl-mrxed ^0 sponsor tn.e. clu*fc
TO the editor
for which we were to use
the name of his store. The
plan,however s w.us contrary
to tue '^llA e-minietretionf s
policy, so in tne spirit
of good will, tlr. ilewman
generously donated the suits
to us.
' EAU I ^|t]
GILA... ^
Gaiuouflag^' net ^orker
will be paid their wa(/es
sejrr.} -xnontlily in accordance
with t:ie Ai*izorra stute law.
The c arte r shop was
opened with 10 operatora
on the s-tuft'. Price of a
naircut Is 15 cents.'
TULE
Mah-joiifeg and pir.ochle
tourrir^rierits were conducted*
'
15,
per sons
El F ..:' creTN
Previously, 107.
entered t*e center.
Me S3 JaBll workers "were
trie first to receive tneir
Deceniber p^y checks.
A girl 'ba'by wrj.s the first
'born on New Yearfs day.
The UG Kuvy department
in cooperation with the
V/PA will allow nisei to
help -jn tii# war effort "by
iri4kir,g ship models an^ silk
d etter in the Dispatch
by L,rl. (someone wixo found
\vGrk ou the outside) states,
strongl;/ urge the loyri
nisei to get out i* camp.r..
The feeling of "being an
iritegr^i part of this Amer-
io-iR nation is something
you people in camp do not
fully realize.n
Glasses will be open to
resident's in fox trot.,
rliuir/btongo,. con^/a, jit
terbug/, sjird tap dancing.
screen posters. Tlieae will
"be used for visua], training
work "by the Navy,
riomoh...
Movies made taeir debut
here, MThe audience ?Is ask-
ed temporarily/ to "bring
own chairs and "blankets.
A Junior Red Cr*oss drive
will "be coriducted for one
v^eek in the center schools.
TOPAZ,.
Jankee, their mascot,
came out in three colore-i
print, red, yellow, and
Apyroxiraatsly 443 pvuc- black in the Nevv Yearfs e-
uees arrived from K^viaii- ditiox, of the Topaz Times.


January 14,1943
w
PIONEER.
Page 3
Director and i?UI_K I) )_
Aides m Tour ffMI0.Â¥ lN^TffKNHffNÂ¥S
jamea G* Lindley, proj-
ect directorjHenry F, Hal-
liday, senior administra-
tive officer; and Ralph
OfRourke, engineer, today
left the center t6 inspect
Civilian Conservation corps
"buildings in Pueblo* and
Colorado Springs. They
will see if the buildings
can "be moved here. '
TKANSFEKENCE
REQUIRE FINAL
Information from Wash-
ington 10 regarding the
reuniting of femilies with
members in the internment
cnmps was released l?yPro j-
ect director James G.Lind-
ley, yesterday.
^The WRA cannot "be held
responsible'for 4riy changes
that might be made "by the
Justice department, Aor
OF GOGDS
^05''
The remaining notices
for residents to sign forms
^or the transferring of
household goods from Galir-
fomia warehouses to this
center will be nt to them
by the end of this .week,
according to Dorothy M?-
Da.ugall, clerk-Btenographer*
*, If residents do not re-
ceive notices and wish to
KITAGAWA FILLS
POLICE VACAJSICY
R. T* Kitagawa Has tek-
en the position of police
secretary left vacant by
A* Minaba,who departed for
Boulder this week*.
£itagav?a was this secre-
t^ry prior to the last po-
lice election. *
have their stored goods
shipped here, th^y are ask6d
td fill out the forms 'be-
ginning Monday in the south
administration buildingv
ro'om 6* ... .'
VITAL STATS==
BIRTHS:
Toand Mrs. Paul
Otanif 11F-9E, a "boy, Ken-
neth Isao, Jan. 8,
mmuGisr
Stella Harmon, senior
olerk, to August Zanoni,
in Albuquerque, M#, Jan.
!0
Edith Pusaye' YasudR,
8F-lB,to Yoshio Yoehimoto,
8P_3B, iri the center, Jan
11.
MID-WEST OFFERS VARIED
EMPLOYMENT OPENINGS
Interested applicants
for various jots in the
mid-west are requested to
come to the Qmploymeht of-
fice for interviews, it' was
announced yesterday by
Mario Vecchio, placement
officer. '
Mechemized farmworker^,
janitors, domestics, and'
a girl with, nursery'maid
experience, are needed in
Kansas City, Mo.
A short order cook 1 end
a pot washer are wanted by
a Chicago YMCA.
A family of three or
four is also wanted to
lease or I'ent a 10 acre
vegetable farm near Denver
on a share basis for 50 per
cent of th.6 crops.
Utilising available equipment and land, farm section
workers during the pa^t four mchtiis have Feeli nurturing
livestock and poultry, the' products of which are to IPe
contributed toward future subsistence of the cfenter*
Cows, chickens, and pigs are "being raised on the
Koen ranch* wiiile alfalfa hay' and sorghum grain crops
for feed come from thd XY.
Plowing in preparation for vthe coining season* s crops
t*o round out the food supply got underway to the extent
of 350 acres on the XY ranch before frosi; cut the work
short. Recent weather conditions, however, indicate
that plowing 60011 can be resumed. .
can it mnke promises to
evacuees concerning whAt
the Internment camps will
"be like, stated Lindley*
The infojnnation follows:
A family internment
'camp iis now being "built in
Texas'.
Persons entering a fami-
ly internment camp will
probably be required to sign
a statement that theyunder-
stajad they will be subject
to camp discipline, and
that they will remain there
for the duration# C nmp
discipline includes the
censorship of all mail p.M
the strict supervision of
all visits.
It is not expected that
persons in the camp will
be forcibly repatriated or
expatriated.
A citizen will still *be
a citizen after entering a
camp. However, it Is pos-
sible that there .will he'
no difference in the treat-
ment between internees and
citiziens*
The date of transfer to
a camp Xs not definite ancL
the question as to who will
pay the expense of the
transfer.:is still unde-
termined. *
* Personal assets will
probably not "be frozen, but
funds will probably be
turned over to the camp
fiscal officer, and all
financial t reasactlbiB
handled through him,
Presumably, voting rights
will not be effected#
On receipt of additional
and more specific informa-
tion, it will be published
in riONBBR, said Lind-
ley.
Stage Singer
To Appear
A concert .of -sacred and
classical songs will be
presented by Dorothy M-
Dougall, clerk-stenograph-
er, air. erry hall Jen. 2S*
Lily Iviatsushige will ,"be
the accompanist.
Tlxe choir, xliider the di-
rection of Msyme Kishi,
will also render a few .se-
lections.
The program is spQnsored
by the music appreciation
division of the rec-
reation clepartment.


Page 4
PIONEER
-January'14,1943
Junior High
Co-op- Opens
mnijtcur SEavt ge s -SAru^D^
The junior high school Event Time Rec Hall
co-op store, featuring a SEICH0 N0 IYE *
complete line of school supplies, was officially Service BUDDiJST 7:00 pilTU 12G
opened Llonday at 8H-2F. More than 200 students Adult service CATHOLIC £:00 p.m. 7G-12G
are members of the co-op, which sold shares for 25 Mass f aET^TTH-MT' ADVENTIST 7:00 a.iu. UK
cants per share* Sabbath school 9:00 6. in* 7G
The stooge is being opei*- ated "by a "board of directors Sermon 10:00 a.rru ?a
cnpGed of 12 students,
each of whom represents a
claes.'
Instructors Ro'bert George
vn j.-.fayette Noda ere ad-
for the board of
c;iors. * '
BUDDHISTS TO
ihstall officers
Installation of YBA of-
ficers will highlight the
nugural meeting of the
Bncdhist church at 6:30
I-A. in Terry hall Sunday,
A social hour will follow
the service and installa-
tion c eremony. Ticket s
may "be obtained from YEA
leaders for 10 cents each,
dOST AND Fb_
ITOIMD: Cash in the can-
tn "by Mr* Noguciii, 7E-3J?^
on Tugsiay. Owner may claim
the money at the police
department by stating the
amount.
o
The following changes
in the Buddhist choir prac^
tices have heeh announced.
Tuesdays from 6:30 to 7:30
PU Thursdays from 6:30
to 7;30 p.m., and Sundays
from 1:30 p.m.
o
The college-age group
of the Christian church
is planning an excursion
to the Arkansas river Sun-
day. The fee for the trip
will "be a Pepsi-cola and
sandwiches.

The offices of the center
3nd 3re now lo-
cated in the 60- recreation
hail, it was announced at
the coordinating council
meeting Tuesday. The YMC1
is planning to use a part
of its hall as a US0 center.
T A K E
Kenji Okuda, Gontactmari
for the college council,
left the center Jan.11
to enter Ouerlin college,
Ohio. His vacancy has been
filled by Hideo Ihera.

WANTED: 5 secretaries*
Beautiful, curvaceous, in
early twenties^ with pleas-
ant personalities^ and ac-
customed to Bohefnians- Ex-
perience not necessary*
See Kim Yamasaki, Art de-
partment ,'community enter-
prises. ' '
Books and tools confis-
cated at Santa Aaita may
"be claimai at the Boy Scout
headquarters,10E recrea
tlon hall,a ccording to Ma*-
saji Murai. Records are
still contraband, however#
(Ea0EP ANB)
CASH SALES AT MARKET
Besides the four funda-
ment als'of consurrier cooper-
ation that were previously
enumerated, several second-
ary principles through,
experience have been found
vital for success.
The most impbrtant of
these is the one most often
debated and modified with
fatal results. That is,
cash sales at prevailing
market prices.
C redi t and cut-rate
prices, the antitheses of
tliis rule, are often the
reasons for failure of
co-ops. Members do not
discipline their selfish-
ness nor are long-sighted
enough to resist the temp-
tation to sell on credit
or below competitive price
levels.
This principle will "be
a hot issue in relocation
centers most likely, "but
it should be adhered to
for the following reasons:
1. Credit always in-
volves some losses- These
must be made up either t>y
higher prices or lower div-
idends, both "being "bad for
the cooperative.
2. .Credit sales cause
more "bookkeeping and col-
lection expense.
3 More capital is re-
quired to operate, and
capital bears interest.
4. Credit "business usu-
ally involves the same meth-
od v?ith wholesalers with
consequent and consistent
loss of discounts.
So much for the dangers
of credit "business- The
dangers of disregarding pre-
vailing market prices are
even greater. Herefs why;
1. Actual cost at re-
tail cannot be iciiown ac-
curately in advance*
2. Prices Below the
market level invite price
PRICES
wars which cannot be won
without large surplus re-
serves*
3. Reserves cannot be
l3uilt to guarantee longtime
success and security.
' 4, Cut-rate prices in-
vite antagonism and break-
down of relations with sup-
pliers#
5. Cut-rate prices elim_
inate or reduce the educa-
tional fund which is needed
for the development and
continuation of the cooper-
ative movement.
6. Cut-rate prices eli-
minate patronage dividends
which are the economic mo-
tive for building coopera-
tive ownership and control.
7. Cut-rate prices can-
not provide for proper
depreciation of equipment.
8 Cut-rate prices can-
not provide the capital
needed for expansion*.
E. H. Runcorn


Jwmry 14,1943____PIONEER-
MISS W/tINE
wm aibinc ffmcwis
IWost of the job place-
ments for evacuee s in
Boulder are due to the
friendly attitude of the
townspeople and to efforts
of Florence rf/alne, direc-
tor of the Naval Language
school, stnted Registrar
Lewis W. Fanslan#
Miss Walne, born and
reared in Japan, has long
"been familiar with the pro-
blems of the TJS Japanese
Five members of the coun-
cil "body were ch3en to
act as the recreation de-
partment s advisory com-
mittee recently, B. Umeze-
Indians Hosts
To Hartman
The Amache Indian five
will play host to the Hart-
man Panthers Saturday eve-
ning in the second game of
a doutleheader tote;played
in the Granada high school
gym*
Hitman will oomo with
one of the strongest teams
in this vicinity to tattle
the Indians. They have al-
ready "beaten the Granada
Bobcats and have alao taken
the measure of the Holly
five.
In the preliminary game
the Amache C team will play
the Hartman sophomore ^fresh-
man temn.
According to Coac-h John
Hoke, the admission price
for all school students will
"be 15 cents with adults 25
cents. He ala6 stressed
that tickets are sold at
the iiigh school principals
office.
Students siuvuldpurchase
tickets "before 5'p.m. Sat-
urday's only 25 cent tic-
kets will"be sold at the
gate, -said Hoke.
STATE WELFARE
WORKER TO VISIT
Florence Humphries, cor
flultant for the state de-
partment child welfare di-
vision, will visit t he
center the week of Jan.18
to discvuss the services
available for the public
welfare section.
on -the pacii'io coast* Due
to hor sympathetic interest,
it has been possible to
place a stenographer, 3ix
school girls, aud 15 eva-
cuees for the kitchen cr'ew
serving the Navy scnocl
dormitories*
Many national rrit^azixnes
arc preparing copy for ar-
ticles on Boulder aad the
part played in the vnir ef-
fort "by the evacuees*
wa revealed tweek
They are G. Miteni, Y#
Yoshizavva, B* U^ezawa, K.
Sugahara, and E, Gkrndo#
Yushizswa and Mitani
will serve as treasurers
while C. i^jii will act as
the auditor.
This "bodywill work with
Harvey Tut)^ associate com-
munity service officer, in
supervising all recreational
activities. '
QUICK ^ FREEZE
UNIT APPHOVED
Plans for a quick freeze
unit for food no stored
at L3inar have been approve!
fey 0 B.Wiltz of the >7RAfs
Washington office, stated
vuilliam .Jells, chief proj-
ect steward.
Wiltz arrived here to
inspect refrigeration ir-
stallations on the project.
--------VISITQRS^_
SOLDIERSi
Sgt. Ohigeyoshi Ttxkata,
FW Leonard Wood, Mo.;
Cpl. Asatoshi Hirat suka,
Ft. Meade, S D*; Cpl. Fred
Kuramoto, Pfc. Toshi Ishi-
"bashi, Swt. Fi-ank 7&tana"be,
Pfc# Joe Arimoto, Pfc- T.
Sakata, Cemp Crowder, ¥i*
CIVILIANS;
Cuarles Fitch, Granada;
Don J. Llorton, Pueblo; h.
Endo, Rocky Ford; T* Lunu-
gi, D. Kunugi, Blanca; F.
.J* H enderson, Syracuse
"Kan; Clyde R^ger, 'i7*R. Jan-
ery,Denver; AS* Carroll,
L"nar; G-* Shepard, Holly;
Jwseph C Jones, 3oulder;
TJxro, Saturof.Yasuo nade,.
Gene Hirakata, La Junta;
Willie Aki^ jfred Hirano,
,Salt Lake CIty;J* A. Ross>
Dodge City, Kan*
__________________Pnge 5
SOCIAL WOKK
JOBS OPEN
Two or three persons
who are interested in learn-
ing about professional so-
cial work are asked to ap-
ply for at the
reception center, accord-
ing to John O.MoorQ of the
public welfare division*
They will be classified fts
junior case workers#
Applicants she ild have
had some college i aining,
especially in t social
sciences; have haa any ex-
perience in social agonoiosj
and sjeak Japanese.
Students File
Questionnaire
Resideirts interested in
att end ing universities,
colleges, or trade schools
in the neer future are re-
quested to fill ant the
National student relocation
questionnaire at the edu-
cation section office, as
soon as possible.
HOSPITAL
RULES GIVEN
Residents ne.eding medical
attention are asked not to
call at the homes cf the
doctors, according to Gerald
A.Duffy, medical ri rector#
Dr# Duffy sta4 s that
medical services (nay l?e
obtained at the out-patient
"building of the hospital.
A doctor is on duty day
.and night and will adminis-
ter to the needs of the
patient.
Ambulance service i b
available for people who
need s doctor at nigiit, he
continued# Ii_ a call la
made to the hospital, an
ambulance will "be sent after
the patient.
GEORGE MARUMOTO
HEADS 7G CLUB
The Block 7G- young peo-
ples* club held an elec-
tion of officers recently^
Those elected were
George Marumoto,president;
Reiko Habu#vice president;
Sumi dvBhimoto, secretary
Bill i^ichigami, treasurer;
Kay FuE-ayema,social chair-
man; andJohn Tsur ta, pub-
licity.
Fred Arii!K)to *. the ad-
viser of the duo
CREATON DEPARTMENT
HAS ADVISORY COMMITTEE


>v EU1EK lM,-z=z
A ICT 37SON
The bowl gjmes are over
and football vith its oink-
wiches and Crovernalis has
passed into pigskin history.
Sports followers from Mad*
Ison Square Garden on tiia
east to the ohrine audi-
torium on the west are now
turning to basketball for
their enjoyment..
Ho less so in the center,
With an array of exception-
ally talented players from
all over California, inter-
est is high, and tohuis are
being formed^ for the uewl^
proposed o^saba league.
a QUESTION
A de'catable point arose
over the recreation der^rt-
meatf s tentative ruling that
nhigh school stuaeuts will
NOT be eligible to play in
the basketball league spon-
sored by the rao. dept,M
V/e believe thav such a
ruling is unfair for' the
students who, not being
January 14,1943..
Page 6
PKEP 6-IRLS
LOSE,13-i2
a single point scored
in tbe second half b/ tao
Granada girls' basketball
team proved the margin that
gained them ^ 13-12 vic-
tory over the nmaciie feirls
in Tuesdayfs prelim the
Granada high gym.
.Libty Tyner heading
the attack the. Jranadans
were by f,r the superior
team on the floor our ing
the first half and v/ere
out in front,12-4, as the
gun founded. .
In the second stanza?
the comolexion .of the' gi
changed, and -tha .^nache
girls t-oR control. Thay
held the o ^jasition to 1
^oint and tallied 7 for
themselves. However, the
INDIANS WIN
OVER BOBCATS
. The ..jnaohe high school
varsity Indians added an-
other victory to their list
-as they defeated thg fight-
ing Granada Bobc^ts,39-31,
in the feature basketball
game played Tut-sday night
at the Jr^nada high school
gym.
Trailing 15-16 at the
half-'.vay mark, the Indians
ith- Johnny Ni-izawa and
Tosh Okamura doing some
spQQ-taoulur scoring., |lowly
but surely took over the
leau and came ou-t as vic-
tors .
Cool-]ea ded pivot man
Mas Okuds v;ho scored 8
digits, used his height to
great advantage and gon-
trolled the backboard most
able to make the school final score re d,13-12, of t-ho me.
teams, v;ill not be afforded ia f...vor of Granada. High scorer swore Nn,zawa
the opportunity to play in Libby Tynar made ^ points vith .1.3* points and Okamura
^eer, oompetition in a vg11 for Granada while Nobuyo vith 12.
organised league, I'nouye and Mory 2aiiiguo.!ii For the Sraaada varsity,
Having hrd > that the chalked up 5 and 4 points Boy Dos soy 1001i high scoring
managers of 9&oh olub wrll r- e b pec+; iv el y- for the lasers. honors with 14 digits*
meet tonight, ve have *thr own. UmkAS 303GaTS
in our two bits vrth in Taaiguohi-4 F 9-L. Uyssugi-3 F ..14-Dossey
the hope that the rr^xiagers Taka0,3 F 2- j* ^yner Okamura*12 F 3-V-^ugher
will change the ruling nd -IriouyQ-5 F 2-Parsely Okuda-9 C 2-L.I. Silva
lift this .restrictiOn. V/adM G Everhart Bhimada 10-^. Silva
LIST PING... Naruse. .Mo Gee _ NiiziiVa-13 a 2-BQ2.oua
Kinoshita G Passini Subs: Ind iaxi^ -koYA-1,
Subs: A m a ch e-.-Kavj a gu- Kita^avja, Okamoto, Kajioka,
PONG CHAMPS cniM. ITakono, GranadaLaaaco P, Hakano. ,Coffey, Yoshiwara-2 kunaga. ,Kas)iihara, Fu-
Maol< Saito was- Grovmed Tonozsi. Bobcats- Hanglo, Aral^a,
champion of the Block 12G
ping pong tournaraent held
in the 12G recreation hall
Sunday, according to ivlitoh
Hashiguch'i of tlse reorea-
tion department, Reij i Nit-
ta vs the winner in the B
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS
TO SEE MOVIES
."Modern Basketballa
motion picture on.tlie fun-
dament. Is and plays of bas-
ketball ..ill be shown to
Skookums Get
A Grid Crown
The Modesto Skoo^ums
v:er$ .officially declared
ohampions of the 19A2 Ainar-
dIvision, .
ouaie Yata took the
v/oman1 s title in +he senior
division^hile Marie Ta^ata.
won the junior division.
Fifty-eicompeted in
the tournament
SCHOOL CAGERsS T
RECEIVE PANTS
Ten pairs of.pants fo*
tne Aiaaohehigh school Gag;:
squad have been ordered,
auaouuoe^
Tuesday.
the AmaGhQjligh school boys
at fA(Qrry hall tomorrow at
3:45* p.in. ty the education
department, according to
Ooaoh. John G. Hoke.
Cage Meeting
a meeting of basket-j
ball manager s slated for |
tonight has bean post-]
poaed iin-^i-1o* Gloalt to-
morrow night, at the 71
reore^tiou hall*
lean touch footballle^gue
by the a'ooxeation depart-
meat y.eatprday. *
This' Saoision was made
as fivo out 6f six teams
**did not oaro to finish the
long drawn-out season. The
play-off of postponed- games
ould not have made any
difference In the standing
of the okooiouus, it %as
pointed out.
A ma nagers* meeting
s oheduled for tomorrow
night h^s been oancelled.


(lithe NiSEI boy)


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