Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 26, 1957 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, June 26, 1957
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Page 16
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Page 8 GREELEY TRIBUNE Wednesday, Japanese, Moved in War, Accepted on West Coast 2, 1957 Toky() By F R A N K W E T Z E L ; p , e ,,, ,,, rac( , s lra|i( . in our SAN FRANCISCO (f - T h c ! s l o r e . " | d r a m a t i c story of a stormy chap-1 Congress approved in 1048 a j ter c.f American race relations is j law which permitted compensa-; now quietly coming [o a happy end-1 tion to Ihe Japanese for a c t u a l j inp. · luves inrurreti during Ihe f v a r i i - ; The happy ending can be seen! alion and internment. Salow s a i d ' In office buildings, parent-teacher 125 million dollars had been col-; organizations, on golf courses; id-led and Ihe Japanese may RCI : IhrouRhout Ihe West Coast--where | anoiher 25 million before lhc law i Americans of Japanese descent I runs n u t . i are finding a welcome unknown i n ] And in 1952, wilh passage ol I h e , the past. : Walter M c C a r r a n I m m i g r a t i o n a n i l ; Mas Salow, n a t i o n a l direeliir ol . N a t u r a l i z a t i o n Or). Die Issel won j the Japanese A m e r i c a n Citizens | the right In become A m e r i c a n e l l - j League, sums il up wilh Ihe f l a t i i/ens. Soon. Salow s?id, the J a p - j anesr will h a v e a h i g h e r ratio or cilr/cnship t h a n any other group of forccign horn. statement lhal tbc Japanese arc belter off now than ever before. Loyally Prov«n "People know us now," he says. I ''Before, we were untried and u n - 1 tested. The war g a v e us »n nppor-! l u n i l y to prove our loyalty." i Few "people in A m e r i c a n b i s - j tory ha\ r e ever been presented j wilh so Irying an "opportunity." | The Japanese A m e r i c a n s bad Ihe privilege of d e m o n s t r a t i n g their loyally lo the United Slates during World War II while be.ini! uprooted from homes in p a r t s of W a s h i n g t o n , O r e g o n , California and Ari?.ona and j a m m e d i n t o set- t l e m e n t s one Supreme Courl jus j WIOSTIIA.MI'TON, N. tiee. described as " c o n c e n t r a t i o n |, In-lll r r a z y i f he ,,j v i camps." When Ibe J a p a n e s e N a v y alt a e k e d Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, a wave of bitterness aRainst j o f £.'. a m j a W v l a i d l l y l a V c h c s i c r J one/Vise. Summer Resort Real Challenge to an Ex-Guest REA Will Borrow for expansion HOME REPAIR DOs and DON'Ts : D K N V E H t* -- The San Isabe) i Electric Assn., with headquarters] at Pueblo, was given permission I by il-.e Colorado Public t'lililies! Commission Tuesday to borrow. another SS25.000 from the N a t i o n a l ! DO ... restore a shellac finish l i ' i r a ! Kleetrilicalion A d m i n i s l r v by cleaning the surface firsl with '.INI] for improvements and exlen-i a rloth dampened in turpentine in ; : ::: of i!; snrviro. r;rJer ' The cooperative is giving a 25- dirt. yc;ir mortgage on its properties rjQ :ind is obi; ining the loan at 2 per a ffj n oil rent ir.l"reft. !l is Ihe lasl install- m e n t of * 4li million dollar pro- Ma jtrr items to be completed [rum the loan include: New distributing lines $296,131; · 'general improveme.nls $301,793; and headquarters facilities 5153,- By Andrew C. Long HKSTOH1NG SHELLAC FINISH with : Imlless cloth and apply coal of wax. DO ... if you aren't sure \vhc-! DON'T jary il the old surfice Is tricked or chipped. DON'T . . . wash i shellic finish with either water, which miy turn it' white, or alcohol, which will soften il. DON'T . . . use shellac which has been around the house for I year or two, s it deteriorates with age, even when you think i Ihe container is completely sealed. apply shellac lo thcr the original finish was shel- 1 wox | i n jt is clamp or when it is to rr.T.ovr- sr.y c'i! v.'^x cr . mix two parts of par- w i t h one pfirl of white lar, wipe a e m a i l riMnVn area of | j 2 i£in; or whfn it with denatured alcohol-- which j very hj c n will soften shellac but have no i effect on other finishes. humidity Is , The r'jm.nission also gave the i I Plateau N a t u r a l Gas Co., w i t h ; . h e a d q u a r t e r s at Colorado Springs, permission lo ,ssue 105.00W) shares I !of new stock with a par v a l u e I SI to be sold to officers and key I employes under an incentive plan. . , , , dam |"n » " c c ' w o n ' P ' A he mixture ami rub .,v,th the ""P"* lhc l' ad '" ""' ; s l a n l m °" on ' DO ... wipe Ilio restored (inish A m e r i c a n Jesuit missionaries, Ihe Rev. John Alexander Houle, 42, left, of Glendali, Calif., and Ihe Rev. Ctarles J. McCarthy, also 42, of San Francisco, arrive in Hong Kong late June 22 from Red China, where they had been imprisoned lince 1953. Both were re* l e a s e d in Shanghai last week. They said they had been mistreated but not bealen. (AP'Wirepboto via radio from Hong Kong) By HAL BOYLE Y. i/n - Is es up a sur- cessfiil career as a l a w y e r lo run |i y , who Iries In create, tlir a t m n s - j hoaril ordering him lo report for s u m m e r resort? ipliore uf a weekend p a r l y in w h i c h ! i n d u c t i o n . |( , h a s |n ()p _| hl . rl ,., no ri(mb( , cv ,. ryonr knows and lilies every' ' Salmon -Fre«h Fluh For Every Occasion 1 ed lb . 85c For Saladi Rock Lobster Catfish »nd Frying ,b 1.85 U ib. 85c u -Bright's Fish Market- are for restoring a plclc refinishing, which is neces- Bees, wasps and hornets won't | sting unless you strike at them or DON'T . . . forget thai the above ! sit on them. That's what the De partmcnt of Enlomolosy, University of Wisconsin says. They offer no (roof. ... a managed investment fund, holds over 80 common stocks selected (or income and growth possibilities. Choice of lump sum or monthly investments. Send for free information. 1220 1lh Ava. FRESH SEA FOODS OF ALL KINDS Phone 2335 .MANAGEMENT CORPORATION Deft. 120-A, Box 4210, Denver 9, Colo. Pleort find proipicfui-booklil wilfioul obligoiion. AdAtir. Glf Sln'l Japanese l i v i n g Stales swept the the West United Coast. A f l e r several p r e l i m i n a r y restrictions, in IMarch of 1942 Ibe A r m y declared a large part of Ihe West Coast off limits lo all Japanese, nlicns and citi/ens alike, flnd ordered them to leave. The original plan simply was lo force them away from the coasl. Bui Ihe stales just inland were against permittinfi Ihe J a p a n e s e tn enlcr without supervision of the Army. This reaction forced a change nf plan. The government hurriedly created the War Rclncnlion Authority lo conlrol the Japanese unlil Ihe end of lhc war. Ten relocation centers were sel up, ranging from Tule Lake, Calif., through Poston, Ariz., Minidoka, Idaho, Topas, Utah, and as far east oj Jerome, Ark. Sivera Uphtnvil AUhbiigh attempts were made to safeguard lhe.ir properly, contusion and [ears o[ Ihe Japanese made, fraud nml cheating easy. By lar the majority nt the. 106,650 persons of Japanese ancestry evacuated from Ihe coast sold their properly al distress prircs, gave It away or stored it at their own personal expense, and risk. The loss incurred due tn lhc move has | f u | J" 0 ^ °f_ r TM lor: been estimated «l 400 million dollars. who did just lhal nine years ago. j When one of his guesls looks u n - ' His excuse is l h a l he rcall.v f l i d n ' l do il deliberately. It jusl k i n d of happened. Bui loday the crinkly faced l i t t l e former allor- nev, "mine, hosl" al the. D u n e Deck, a fabulous g a t h e r i n g place for social notables and cntcrlain- menl cclcbrilics, wouldn't give a strawberry tart for all Ihe lorls in the world. "It's a risky t h i n g lo awilch careers in midlife," he admitted. "And in Ihe beginning I did miss he courtroom. But not now. 11 iavcn'1 the time." There arc two things the aver- h a p p y , Chcslcr, who could h a v e been a f i n e p s y c h i n l r i s l , suffers with h i m . "Ilccause Ihey know I wns a lawyer," he said, smiling, "Ihey bypass lhc barlendcr and bring Ihcir troubles to me." Years of listening to olhcr people's vacation woes have made Chesler, who is n n t u r a l l y sensitive and pympalhclic, inln a philosopher, He has his own Ihcory of why so many people in a world of plenty m a n a g e to make, themselves (eel thoroughly miserable. "They become loo concerned age man feels he can run belter I wilh tncmso i v(!Si " hc 5airt . -M o s t lhan those who have lhc job-Ihe lTOub | cs rcil , lv s l a r l f r n m w i t h i n . government and a sumircr resort. I p "Hy" is no exception. Back In 1948, when Dune Deck was pul on sale, Chesler, who liked lo summer there, decided In gel 10 nlher guesls who liked Ihe place i huy it with h i m . | c n n hclp lh( , nth( , r rf , llow _ Tnen (lo "The 10 «aid no real last," re-! something ahnul it." called Hy, "so 1 bought il myself. Then the manager ilisrt suddenly, jusl before Ihe season opened, and 1 found I bad to run the place myself." He soon found t h a t o liking for I'eople do il lo themselves. They can thini; themselves from a mood of happiness into a lowering nigc. They brood about themselves. "All a man has to do lo feel bel- ter is lo brood more about how he Can't Beat D r a f t FT. SILL, Okla, Ml -Pvl. Dom inic Renvich, 23, of Pensacola Some camps -- all of them far from luxurious-- had riots and In some anti-American militaristic organizations sprang up. Eventually thousands renounced their American citizenship. M a n y Japanese who had been loyal lo the Uniled Slates became hitler. But mosl remained loyal. ____ ^ _ _ ..... ^ Inevitably, lhc mailer wenl lo !r c V|' irick." '][ 'They people and a love of good food Fln w .,| ked ' his K ' uard pos , al lnc arcn t enough lo make « success- Artillery Center here Monday night, convinced lhal you can'! beat Ihe draft board. Reovich, a six-month reservist, got a Jcltcr Monday from his draft l h c weakness of Ibis the Supreme Courl. Citing such Ihings as race prejudice and designs of unscrupulous competitors, the. Japanese argued the evacuation was not a military business," said Hy. "Is l h a l you are al the mercy nf things beyond your control. A fresh waiter . . . three days o( bad weather in a Ihesc Ihings can undo I all your efforls. j 'One of Ihe first Ihings you j learn is lhal you h a v e In w o r r y ' morn ahoul pleasing your h e l p ' l h a n you do pleasing Ihe. guests.' Keeping your help happy is lhc | feel wrong, j you're, dead. If Ihcy'rc happy, Ihcy'll keep Ihe guests happy. "The resort or hotel business isn't really a business. No really s m a r t man would risk his money necessily. They pointed lo Hawaii I in i( Y ou simply have lo lake il far more sensitive location as a w a v 0 [ ij( c · than the West Coast, yet on H a w a i i Ihe Japanese never were interned Hy and his wife Serena, a former schoolteacher, follow the sun. although they m a d e up a l a r l A f t c r Ihe 10-week season here, greater percentage ol the p o p u l a - j they spend the winter in Andros tion lhan on the m a i n l a n d . In 1944, Ihe Supreme Court upheld Ihe legality nf the rclocalion saying: "We cannol--by availing ourselves of the calm perspective of hindsight--now says t h a t nt that time these actions were unjustified." Internment Unleited The legality ol the inlcrnmr.nl, as distinguished from Ihe relocation, has never been ruled upon. After a Supreme (,'ourl decision freeing one interned w o m a n in I 1944, the Army's Western Defense | Command rescinded Ihe. order ex-1 eluding the Japnese frnm the West | Coasl. | This o r d e r marked l h c beginning of. a stirring comeback by the I Japanese. Now it is estimated I h a t 80 per eenl have relumed to their old homes. "Where previously there was anti-Japanese feeling, now the feelings arc friendly," Satow jnid in an interview here recently. "Our people are joining in. and b e i n g ! accepted by, PTA and other civic I organizations. "And wilh the shortage of workers, new fields are open. For in- slance, we can'l fill Ihe demand fnr slenographers. They're very efficient and can almost n a m e i their own jobs. j "There is a diversity of jobs ' which we didn't have before. We have lawyers, doctors, dentisls, engineers and school leachers. Our merchants no longer e a t e r lo a solely Japanese clientele. Teo- Island in Ihe B a h a m a s , where they operate the equally luxurious Lighthouse Club. Some ot Iheir guests are television slar Peter Donald, artist Charles A d d a m s and writers John O ' l l a r a and P. G. Wodehousc. "The real reward--if ynu're willing lo sweat to find out what people want and give il lo !hcm-is lhc friendships you make," laid CERAMIC TBLE Snlet And Service Custom-Made Draperies anil Window Shades FREE ESTIMATES Lerge Selection of Material! Complete Drapery nnd Window Shfldc Service RUCKERS 1028 Eighth Ave., Ph. 100 TREE FEEDER Special formula for trees, shrubs, roses. PREVENTS yellowing, r n h n n r e s beauty of trees and flowers. M a i i u f n d v i r c d by Balcom Industries, Inc. Greelcy, Colorado A R T H R I T I S SUFFERERSl OFFER SAME DAY RELIEF! 100 Tobleft $2.49 COOK'S SELF-SERVICE DRUGS - 8M Bth Av.. \ V Another QUARTERLY DIVIDEND horn HAMILTON FUNDS, INC. 3 per share fayMi Mr 31, I9J7, lo ktUrn »f Smsi H-C7 one, 1 H-DA il-ani of ncarW noon MST, July 2, 1957 -Hanuli amuxoTi M A N A G E M E N T C O R P O R A T I O N IEN HRRdl . ADD* MAE KINKADE IDNEIT rirroN · CHARLES MUIH · GENE MARTIN Get that ROYAL FEELING when you drive! Get CONOCO ROYAL SERVICE OUR PLEDGE TO YOU: To always give you friendly, expert, considerate service . . .Conoco Royal Servicel A clean windshield, complete under-the-hood check, tire inspection, clean-swept floor mats, clean rest rooms, and New Conoco Royal Gasoline with TCP p/ml You'll like treating your car to Conoco Royal Service . , . regularly! .'·"',?-?:£ "V I Holiest Brand Going I PROTECTS AS IT POWERS! New Conoco Royal Gasoline with TCP plus. First in history lo combina oxclusivo oil-plating action with TCP*. . . t o boost power as it cuts wear as it increases mileagel Try a tankful . . . today! Visit America's newest wonder epol- baautitul Canyon Village In Ynllowstone National Parkl ownrd Bnrt pa^ Brr''« Les' Conoco S E R V I C E Ml Slh Ave. Nelson's Conoco !)th St. at 23rd Ave. Purdy's Conoco Semce 1228 8th Ave. Livingston's Conoco Service Stations -- Corner I l l h Ave. at 11 Ih St.--Phone 817 -- Corner Slh Ave. al 23rd St.--Phone 2278

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