The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1943 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 30, 1943
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1943 BLYTHEVILLE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE, lap-Amexicans Declare Loyalty But Tell Of Growing Bitterness In Camps Germany Gets More Than 37 Thousand Tons Of Bombs in 90 Days By United I'ress There's very Ultle news f air action over Europe. today But sonic very Interesting Jig- ires were released on the punish- nent Germany lias absorbed In he prc-invaslon air offensive these >ast three months. • Thirty-seven and a Inlf thousand ons of bombs were dropped on Germany by the RAF alone during he fateful 90 days, preceding June id. That's triple Hie load the RAP carried to Hitlcr-lnnd in the same leriod of 1042. The figures ire given to the House of commons by British Air Undersecretary Captain Harold Haltour. They were accompanied by a warning that If Hitler wants to pay the price, he can still stage a "very nasty raid" on the British Isles. Commons also concerned itself By S. BURTON HEATH NBA Staff Correspondent. •••• •JEROME, Ark.—Just outside the stagnating remains of tills once [helving lumbering town Is located one of the ten centers in which 107,000 of Hie 127,000 poisons of Japanese ancestry in the United Stoles have been brought, together, to remove them from military zones and especially to get them out of the s'aclflc coastal area where, it anywhere, the Jap might try to stage an invasion. There are 8000 Issti, Nisei and Klbei here. The Lssel arc Japanese, born In the Orient, who migrated to this country and were not permitted to become citizens. The Nesel were born and educated In this country, and most of them are loyai Americans. The Klbei also were born here and so are citizens, but returned to Japan to be educated. Ilic Nisei call the Ktbei "rtrnf dodgers." They say the Kibei were sufficiently Japanese to go back for their education, but not cnowgl to remain there and serve the! term in the Jap army. And now with the possible bombing of wnr the Nisei say, the Kibei aie Uslm, objectives in and around Rome. A to get in o m eminent « PSJ^ member of Commons referred to ere so that they can avoid HIGHLIGHTS FROM -LATEST BOOKS Rise-And Fall-Of Luftwaffe . i Is Told By An Ex-Na/A Airman You will not have lo rciul many pages In "The UiftwalVc, its ftise nnd Kail" <C1. 1". 1'iitnnm's Sons: $3) to understand why Us author, "Hanptiminn Hermann," though! If best lo write under a pseudonym. If he used his own name he would beyond a doubt have Ihe Indian ,n—this time n swastika—put on m In short order. A tlycr In Ihe German air force World War 1, Hermann us 'out of sorts when word of the rnilsticc camp, principally be- mse It apparently was the death- nell of llyliiB for dying's sake ropplng bombs on I'arls, shoot- ig down enemy planes, to him as Incldenlnl to (lying us a glor >us spoil. He and uiiuiy of his •Ingmnlcs never dreamed tha iioiiBh their wings weie clippei y the Versailles Treaty, they wouti this :is "inevitable." Foreign Secretary Eden said the RAP would not hesitate to bomb Rome as-heavily as possible, if it would help win the war. , . ' 'However! the mainweight of Allied nlr ppwer in the. Mediterranean theater still is being concentrated on tlie island of Sicily and its supply; ports of Southern Italy. The latest announced attacks were carried out Monday night by the British. Huge fires were started on the targets — Messina, on Sicily, and Rcggio Calabria, on the Italian mainland. : . Bad weather interrupted the ail- offensive by Britain's heavy bombers against Western Europe Tast night. The only operation announced was a raid against a six ship enemy convoy, off Dunkirk Prance. At least three ol the vessels were damaged, plane was lost. The latest attack One Britisl on Westcn Europe was nn American Flying Fortress raid yesterday aftcrnool on Le Mains, France, 110 mile: southwest of Paris: The objcctivi was a big airplane motor work.' and pilots say nearly every boml fell in the tnrget area. The Fly ing Forts met only light opposition, and all returned, safely. or either country. ,ANY SKKK JOBS Tlie fact is that out of 8000 npnnesc-Aniertcans- in this camp 515 have asked to be sent to Japan hou«h they know well thai Un won'L happen until the fighting is vcr. Only 33 volunteered for the j apanese-Amcrican combat unit The sale of war bonds has been •ery 'small. In these respects the camp here and that at Rohwcr, nbout 35 miles away, make a poor showing by comparison with those n the westerly states. There is a great deal of misun derstandfng about the Japanese- Americans in this and similar camps. They arc not criminal spies, saboteurs or suspects. The FBI put all suspected people or Japanese- descent into interment caniP?. behind barted wire undci armed guard, right after Pearl Harbor. f i Those here arc the remainder ol I the Issei, the Nisei and the Kibei, who were removed en masse, indi - ci-iminntely, on short notice, from their homes in danger /.ones, ic gardless of the constitutional right-, of the two-thirds who are citizen SOME 6PKNI.Y DISLOYAL They were brought here first to be checked nnd sorted. The majority, who have been found trustworthy, are to he relocated outside ttic militarily proscribed zones so that 'they can pick up their interrupted lives again. .Some 6500 of those here will be put back into circulation as quickly as possible. The remaining 1500 be put under guard ns internees, an then the relocation camp will Most of the Japanese-Americans are considered trustworthy citizens, and they mlhcrc to democratic principles In llirlr share of the niinii management. Here is a iintllng place for the eleetlim of :\ block manner at the Jerome, Ark., Relocation Outer. Church Will Hold Homecoming Day At Pron vised Laud "Home-coming .Day" will' be observed at :Promised Laud during the be'close (] p , - Fourth of July weekend when the | t navc talked with many of the born. Methodist church of.thatcomrnun- .evacuees, ranging" from some of .j n New Baking Recipes Use Less Shortening' unnectliins und how they worked The conquest of Greenland mu celinul was mi Miller's sdieduli. well us that of Kcumllimvlii 'he Intervention of Hrllnhi nm he United Sliitcs In 11 HIM' Islundx irei'llvely knocked a wonpmi liiilnst American from the hnnils >f Ihi 1 Nazis, he ntuu'rlii. «>VKI, NOVHI.S You'll rend 11 lot nl hooks he- ore you come across throe novels Iml lire us Intcresthi'i us "Havoc >y Accident." "Without I'nssnurl, UHl "lleiivi'n Is H Wlmhwi'pl Kill." First, by Oiwiji'H Sliuenon Ulnr- •ourl, Mmce: $2), Is n translation of two of thiU tiimous French nil- Jior'x best yurns, First In thu book is best—"Tiilntiilii." leinurk- uble j>!ol, one you niltthf expect to MT In Ihe movies. Denis with II Ither lly again or piirttclputc h lie designing anil biilldlnit of plane ,'hleh were to form the l.udwnflo .n nlr weapon which was to spear lead a war conceived by n cor oral whose moustache is preltj veil known in the public print oilny. llcrmnnn. n (Iyer, became in nglncer, experimented and de lulled, took the fiincy of Ihe [a nous Junkers, who, according I he nuthor. wns Interested I nilldhii! plunc.s purely as nn In struuicnt ot pence, not war, 11 tnew Messcrschmltt, I-'ocko Wulf, and pornlcr. He Hives yo iiersonnl portraits of them an many others. Including Ernst Dili: (ho famous stunt flyer, who lull was a guiding nonius ol Clernmn' 0 [ ["j s aircraft production until his mys-. ^ ^ umv , and only nl Ihu end '"""' of Ihe book finds thnt nil. h not collce planter In Africa. V, nohlewninnn Is forced ilnwn h|s pliiniatlon after u pliuie Amorous relations, blluhled love, enter the llnneee. und a disillusioned man linils his Inn: love utter a series of adventure., that lire cxlremely InteresthiKi "Without I'lisspori," by .loan Coon.s (John Day: $1!), Is a strlk- IIIK inirallcl of two lives. Doth are lemperninenlul; one subdued nnd Ihe other cllnMvc. llolh lire musicians—Lena u pianist, llnds nn outlet for her lein]iernmenl In inlsliig a fuuilly, primarily, nnd playlnil her Instrument secondnil- ly David, u violinist, Is Ihe other, who puts cnrcor nhend of everything, breaks Ihe lie-nil nnd heiilth through iluvnllon lo Itfil cinrnnl jelly Is rolled lnli> biscuits, to nuke wartime break-" fast stilrls. • ' Frobnbly 10,000 citizens of Japanese ancestry arc In the I). S. Army. Half of that number were drafted before Tear) Harbor. Above, two furluughcd Nisei soldiers are shown being welcomed by their friends at one of the relocation camps. strawberry and grape shipping busi- But now we have learned—or have tcrlous death. t'he book is not one you can romp (liroitgli. but If yon want to know the background ot the Lufl- walfe, how men like the author put'themselves In Jeopnrdy by opposing (he Idea of using planes for-.pure destruction, death, nnd misery, you will not llnd 11 cosy lo nut the book down. You will follow the development, rise, and, in tlie confident j opinion of the milhor, the full ol he LuflwnlTc, marked by Ihe dls- iinl failure ot Axis nlrcriitl In Ihe runtsian victory. The fuel thnt the great nlr nvu- :hlne fnltcred und hns llo|i)icd Is lUrlbuted by Hermann lo Goering niul ;lils.stooges' eonlcmpl for Hie leavy Ixjmber. He seems lo hnve something there; the Ruhr has been and still Is taking n pulverizing treatment from Allied bombers—the big fellows, the Fortresses nnd Ubernlors, the Wellington!; LiincusteiK, the type dueling red at, and today iloubtlcAS liold Hint, Bllttcrs. Hardships un'd Inborn love of the land are porlruyed hi a vivid sapa of the lowlands- o[ the Mississippi In "Heaven Is a Windswept Hill," by Karl Guy (Mac Mllian: $H.riO). You wonder wh; tlir; tanners In the Hood-swept lands of the Dig Ulvor dralnntfc can HY (lAVNOH M.UMtOX NKA Stuff Writer Now that corn meal Is being enriched with the vitamin II complex, there's a nutritious reason loo tor serving It as a siibstantlnl brenktasl dish. Bill make your corn bread of bacon drlpplnxs, chicken fat or cracklings to siu'c our.nn- llonal fat supply and your own red points and money. The llureiiu of ilumim • Nutrition mill Home Economics has'just Issued 11 pamphlet called 'Tats In .Wartime Meals." It's an Important document, especially so in homes where hot breads' ruid home-made pies and cukes nre,,customary. Here two fnt-savlnii recipes good for a substantial and ensy to eat breakfiisl. Crackling Corn Hrcail TWO Clips corn men!, 1-2 cup sifted flour, •! tablespoons baking powder, 'i teaspoons salt, 1 egg, beaten, 2 cups milk, 1 cup cracklings. • Sift together the dry Ingredl- cnl.s, add milk, to which beaten [>Kl! hns been added, mill mix well Stir In the cracklings mil Into .small pieces or ground through n oven M25 R) for about If minutes or until lightly bi'owncd The fnl may be reduced to 1 tablespoon, but (his makes a crlsiwr aiid leu tender biscuit. To make ft'"ltd" foment or vegetable pic, joll Hit dough about one-tuilf-lhch thick, cover the stew, and baku In a hot ness in Fiona, Cal., where he was ity .will have a special program. These will begin Saturday night, 8 o'clock, when the Rev. S. ,B. Wll- ford, pastor, of First Methodist Church here, will be guest speaker at a special service. Former 'numbers, who have moved and- who are not now enrolled in the Sunday School, will be honored at the Sunday School hour on the morning of .July Fourth when Marcus Gallics,' superintendent, will preside at the Sunday School service. . . The -Rev. J. Albert, Gatlin of Jonesnoro, district superintendent, will preach al the 11 o'clock, church service. A picnic dinner will be served Sunday noon in the church yard. The afternoon will be spent in singing and perhaps a brief talk and the's program will close with a church service beginning at 8 o'clock when the Rev. Luther Wilson, pastor.of tlie Methodist church at Dell, will he guest speaker. In an invitation issued'today, the Rev.'D. G. Hindman, pastor, and Mrs. Hindman, associate pastor, invited all former members and friends of present members in surrounding communities to attend thi. special event. Read Courier News Want Ads. he wns married to Ruth majored in bac- for her degree ut the .roven loyalty to one who is the ^ Deknzaku, uspccted ring-leader of the pro-' isriolony ._ „,„ - ---- apancOT element, nnd who says he u,,i VC r4-ily of California. Mrs. Kiino •nrits to go to Nippon and fight [ lns obtained a position as house- or the 'land of his forefathers. ^ keeper with a family svhicli is wili- come to b.bllcyc that we are being oppressed.''' -i' 4 '• i. • • ""I here no longer is any danger of a Japanese Invasion of our wesi coast. We are permitted to make new homes anywhere in the counlrj except where our homes nnd farms Those talks, and the experience f Caucasian officials here, indi- ate that most of the more intelli- ;cnt citizen' evacuees arc bitter ibout what happened to them. Bit- crhess has made pro-Japanese, or at least anti-Americans, out of cine who apparently were at least passively good Americans before 'tarf Harbor. ;Bul In most instances it hns left the Nisei hurt, bewildered, discouraged, though still unshaken In .heir loyalty to the United States md to democratic principles. An outstanding example of tlie •good 1 ' Nisei is Hugh M. Kiino, seconcl-gencrnlion American citizen of Japanese ancestry, who has just left Hie Jerome Relocation Camp to look for a job in Jackson, Mich. He could be working for the Justice Department if he were abb to read and write Japanese. He is American-US Joe Doakcs. Kiino was graduated from the University of California In 1930 with a degree in poltical science rcmnincd for a year to study law and then joined his brother in the r~ Signals on the Salween JFrpnt ig for her husband and their child live with them. SKSENTFUL NOW •The-day I was here, I had a talk vith Kiino about how he and other oyal Japanese-Americans feel about vhal was done to them alter Pearl larbor. lie said: "At first \vc felt no real biltcr- icss. We were told that our cvacu- lOrackllngs are flit Her fat i: CKIIII; .venr ifoo(1 cno pper, lOrnckllngi after ycnr from the ravages of Ihe ,,,.[,, |)row ,, ,, II!C(;IH 1( , n tl Mississippi Hoods and yet Come m ,dered.) Pour the mixture lnl( back to wrest n living from tho n ^ mv! , vl \ |ml , m u | mn ke In n hoi soil nnd help feed Ihe hmmvy. ovcl , ( \- & pj ;m to -in minutes 01 mouths of this vnst nation. The | llnl || we n i )rnw ncd. Serve jilplni ftlory is" vividly characteristic oil hot. the eounigeous "Ijollom-liiiKleis" who Imve to 'lake' lo 1 houseboats when the nngry Fnlhcr ol Waters overtlows, who live u perilous lite while Ihe Hoods Innndnte their furuu. and then have the fiilth and hope lo go back nnd till their soil und raise Ihclr families. Yon gel the Idea Hint, "there must be an easier" vvuy to make n living." you use reect|>e, add milk In tin teaspoon ;o has; bad dreams about. . 1 r.'.;;v-"W ClltOUNIWOItK Ol-' WAtt The story of Germany's planning for! the present war and parllcu- Inrjy (or the cotimicsl of Norway and Denmark Is told in dramatic Total consumption of non-alcoholic bevel-ages in the United Stales Is 11,01)0,000.000 'bottles annunlly In normal times." L.-.MUIJI. » 111.1 l; 1,1.1 ..u.i.1^1 i.»t, .i,..,..' . _ , f and businesses are. We feel thai fashion in Kurt Singers Duel for the government has had .ample he' Northland" (Mclirldc: $2.75). govcr time to Investigate ns, lo put those who arc dangerous into confine- mciict. nnd permit the rest of us to go home. "We are not bitter toward United States government. He are bitter toward the people of California. We feel that there is a lot of politics in our being kept from our own stale. After nil, we Kven before Hitler came Into jojver his agents were at work. soda and omit Ihe bnklng powder nisi'iilts, Wurllnii! Style (Makes alxnit I'i biscuits) 1 Two cups sifted [lour, I tea spoo salt, It tenspucius baking po» der, '2 tablespoons Inl (drlp|>lng rendered pork, beef fnt, or lard milk to make soft ('lough t;i-4 I I cup). Sift the dry Ingredients logctln and eiil In the fnl well. 3tlr.,l enough milk to mnke n soft iloug Drop the dough by spoonfuls on n bilking slieel nnd bake in a h U'llll.lnn-tli- Wins Again i 3AI.UM, Ore. (U.I'.)—For,. the iiirlh strnlght lime, the AVlllia- elte (University) Collegian hai ecu scored siiperloi bj the As>0r nlcd Collegiate Press, ofllcjarrat-. U niicnny for college piibllcalloiijS coring 21 out of n possible, 2^ olnls, the Collcglnn 'was fated the ily All-Amerlcan of .its olass-'on ic Coast. RtM Courier New* wot CHICKftSRW West Miiln Near 21st SI. sut. Marls 1Z:4!>: Sun. starts'1:45 NlRht shntu B.M ,, , Kucrpt MuntUy, opens fi!45 Contlnunu* shows Sat, and Sun.' Wednesday & Thursday' Double Feature,, ', f "HOMANCK W THB : H10 GUANDK" -'. with ' ' The Clsut Kill , , and "I-UCKY.PAKTNERS"/ , , .-with , Ginger lingers & Roiuld Colmjr f please got a. war to win **-——. C .. T(ion was a military nccfssity, and ' citizens and arc supposed lo have we understood and were willing to the rights of citizens unless we liake a sacrifice for our country. I something wrong." Keeping Up With The Men In Service Bill Chumblin, son ol Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Chaiublin and who has I Jj™ been taking n prc-mcdical course at Tnlanc University, New Orleans, for two years, has been sent to Cnmp Roberts, Calif., for 13 weeks of basic training, after enlisting in the Army. A member of the Army Specialists Training Program, he expects upon completion of basic training prior lo studying medicine in a program offered by Ihe gov- may be expected to supply large amounts of feed even when planted as late as July 1 it vverilher conditions arc favorable. "The great need lor feed on most Arkansas farms certainly justifies taking a chance on tlie weather,' Mr. 1'ick- rcn declared. Now is nlso n good lime to be making plnns for fall - planted grains. Seed should be cleaned or bought if seed ,is not available on the farm. Fields to be planted should be selected nnd plans made ng it in shape lor early planting which is necessary if the crop is to furnish much fall or winter grazing, Mr. Plckrcn said. Operate at G I'. <J. M'lrc SALEM, Ore. (U.P.)-rAlthoiigh the war emergency has forced salaries and costs of innlnlainciice up more than 10 pcr cent, the budget, of Salem public schools was kept Scandinavia long before Die gov Ions the spies by name, tells their ^!®M°m Open 7:15 Show Starts 7:45 Adm. Always lie and 2Hc Under a cloud-flecked sky, Chinese signalman flags a semaphore message to troops on the Salwecn river front in southwest China. Signal troops atop mountains can observe Jap positions across the Salwecn gorge nnd advise Chinese ot enemy movements. (Pholo l>y Frank Cancellare, Acme cameraman, {or the War Pictui* Pool.). crnment to young men planning to w| , hl|1 c pcr CC|U flf , nst ycar . s become physicians. | budget, school officials announced. Also at Camp Roberts are Nor- i ' —• man Moslcy, who is taking basic i ^-^-^^^^^—^^~^^~ raining, and Warren Clark and Villiam Young, who arc attending Ificcr Candidate School. In a cable from Africa dated unc 25, Pvt. Morcland Hollcmon •ircd his mother, Mrs. John Hollc- lan that he was "fit and well." n an interesting letter he also dc- cribes the customs and traditions f lhal country. Private Hollcinan vho has been in Africa for seven iionths was formerly a Courier s'cws carrier. Wednesday & Thursday 'Noontide 1 Jean li in & Td;i I.U|iimi amomit News Conic ily Feed Crops Still Can Be Planted Faced with the greatest need for feed in history and a probable shortage of feed from other sec- lions, Mississippi County farmers were urged yesterday by J. J. Plck- reu, county agent, to use the few dnys remaining of the planting season to plant feed crops. PccA crops that can still be planted with a possibility of fair yjclds, Mr. Plckrcn advised, are sorghum for silage; peanuts pens, soybeans, Sudan glass, anc millet for hay or grazing; and late corn for grain. All of these crops can't tee a But when the crowd is there the long distance operator will say: "Please Limit Your Call to 5 Minutes. Others Arc Wailing." It's a way you can help in wartime. SOUTHWESTERN BEU TELEPHONE CO. A ^'^-^-^-L*'. UV^J MERICANS ARE STILL THE BEST NOURISHED PEOPLE ON EARTH ...AND.THERE'S A REASON Our food may be stretched out these days min-fortified fccdsj you're getting nutri- to share -with the peoples of the United l 't> n p' us ' , ._ -•- -*»-•;-,..* „«+. *. > » * * ...-•• Nations, but thanks to new scientific devcl- ^r»- ••— « A ^m^«.-» opmcQts in animal feeding^ our feathered and four-legged armies are being greatly improved in quality and propagation; Anheuser-Busch is America's biggest *. supplier of yeast vitamins for cattle arid poultry fcedsapur large-scale produc- ' - To tiny yeast cells goes much of the credit, because brewer's yeast is the source of the achievement that_rcsu Itcd_f rotn y ears_of research and^laboratory pro-' ductng the vitamins used to fortify feed mixtures. world's most Now, when you cat meat raised on vita- popular beer. Budweiser In addition lo supplying ihcarmcil forces with gliilcrparu.'gun turret fans 'ml foodstuffs, Aohruscr- llusch produces materials which go into the manufacture of: B Complex Viiamins«Rubb«r« Aluminum • Munitioni • Medicines • Hospital Diets • Baby Foods • Bread »nJ oihcr.B.akcry Product* Naileries • Paper • Soap and Tt«Ucs-lo name a fewi ' ..-..'• A N H. t U. S. I. I '•! • U. « ,C. .M. I A J, .0 0 •

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