Heart Mountain Sentinel Vol. 3 #31-35

Vol. 3 #31: July 20, 1944

Page 1: Gen. Mark Clark praises 100th; editorial; two more stars in Nisei crown; Kitasako, Sentinel Columnist, investigated by committee.

Page 2: With the Churches; Buddhist priest leaves for Chicago; Fisher to give talk at church; Junior Girls' choir organized.

Page 3: Covering the Heartbeat; The Social World; USO training class planned; relocation aide to visit center; wedding; Girl Scouts leave for Yellowstone; Japanese drama; Parade; teacher accepts college position.

Page 4: Editorial; On the Outside; Washington News-Letter; letters to the editor.

Page 5: One Year Ago This Week; Round Up; a Nisei sees 'Jim Crowism' in capitol; Nisei crown cont; vital statistics.

Page 6: 100th continued; visitors; leaves; committee cont; General Clark cont.

Page 7: Sports.

Page 8: $2400 scholarship fund planned; 474 Heart Mountain residents in Armed Forces; From the Nation's Press; former residents train in Alabama; threshing of peas begins; federal district court rules in favor of Japanese American; plan services for war dead; new storage aid announced.

Pages 9-14: In Japanese.

Vol. 3 #32: Aug. 5, 1944

Page 1: Lea drops 'hot potato' after probe; Shiramizu test case to California federal court; three reservists leave for duty; 100th fights 'like gang of tigers' writer says.

Students beaten.

Prejudice in town of Cody

Prejudice in Chicago.

Page 2: With the Churches; last rites.

Page 3: Covering the Heartbeat; last group leaves for Yellowstone; farewell banquest will honor Nako; project officers hike to Shoshone; Jackrabbits hold last social; program closes Scout course; visitors; wedding; YBA services set tomorrow night; Parade; Rev. Nicholson speaks Sunday; vital statistics.

Page 4: Editorial; On the Outside; cartoon; Washington News-Letter.

Page 5: One Year Ago This Week; letters to the editor; 'tigers' cont; Round Up; On the Outside cont; This Weeks' Heroes.

Page 6: Leaves; medical social worker leaves.

Page 7: Sports.

vPage 8: Residents of seven blocks will vote in third council election; community memorial services for war dead slated Thursday; scholarship fund vote set Friday; From the Nation's Press; three wounded on Italy front; former Heart Mountaineers hold reunion in Philadelphia; harvesting of crops continues; bishop to visit; new plans to aid families.

Dancer walks out.

Tule Lake.

Pages 9-14: In Japanese.

Vol. 3 #33: Aug. 12, 1944

This is a special edition of the paper.

Page 1: Future of residents is more encouraging; Hoover lauds evacuees for conduct; nearly 30,000 find new meaning for future on second anniversary; the Sentinel offers.

Page 2: Christian churches remember evacuees (various articles).

Page 3: Buddhists inaugurate many broad programs; Oberlin students debate evacuation; social workers pass resolution urging restoration of rights; Presbyterians go on record for return of coast evacuees.

Page 4: Editorial; On the Outside; Mo's Scratch Pad; 7 mountaineers now working for government; scientist receives much credit for bacteria killing discovery.

Page 5: 18,000 meals prepared here daily; Brooklyn also home of fine hostel; Kansas City has nearly 2,500 settlers; Nishikawa easier to mumble than Czerwinski.

Page 6: Appointed personnel has wide experience.

Page 7: Bright future cont; appointed personnel cont.; Cherry winner in bond drive.

Page 8: Community Enterprises prove sound plan; need of resident governing group found in election of councilmen.

Page 9: Community Enterprises ad.

Page 10: The entire page is below.

Page 11: Engineering division handles tough jobs.

Page 12:

Endo case.

Page 13: How to get acquainted at a relocatee party; Mrs. Gracia Booth leaves family of 400 evacuees happily settled in Ohio; Cleveland Nisei live in mansion much outmoded; property officer protects evacuee interests.

Page 14: Farm activities transform barren land.

Page 15: Egg production at center farm exceeds 75,000 dozen in year.

Page 16: Sentinel continues fight against racists, bigotry despite relocated staff; Nisei in Chicago are finding jobs to suit ability; technical crew shows pictures to huge crowd; Kubota heads co-op house at University of Wisconsin; Nisei couple befriended by parents of war dead.

Page 17: The Social World. Youth organizations form important cog in wheel for recreation, education; Denver people genuinely friendly to Nisei group; Tanaka wins a Silver Star for gallantry and wonders 'was he a native son.'

Page 18: Once-empty shelves of library now holds interest of residents; ever seeking; students overwhelmingly favor return of evacuees; Issei have first opportunity for concentration on studies.

Page 19:

Page 20: 1000-foot building guards center health; Kimi of Kauai is bad news to Tojo's men.

Page 21: First hospital equipped with benches, cots.

Page 22: History of Heart Mountain high school.

Page 23: Has inspiration for faculty and students; relocation of students gives new encouragement.

Page 24:


Page 25: Scouts accept evacuee challenge.

Page 26: USO is popular center for GI 'Sadsakis'.

Page 27: Adult recreational activities help hundreds; Post Office sells $27,000 in war bonds, stamps; livestock project aids nation by raising meat needed here; personnel loss to Armed Forces now 28.

Page 28: International Red Cross is operating efficiently with handful of workers; center Camp Fire Girls model 'out-of-door' work after national program; Horizon Camp Fire Girls finish course of standard first aid; 'super' soldiers fled when faced by Nisei steel.

Page 29: Life in center fails to halt heart-strewn job of 'Cupid'; lack of crime best evidence of police work; handful of leaders opens successful center program; captain lauds Nisei troops.

Page 30: Welfare section contributes to contentment of residents; vital center job is performed by motor transport department; more Heart Mountaineers find throbbing city answer to their desires.

Page 31: Wyoming University student activities; home economics geared to wartime conditions; high school gym holds features bringing community together.

Page 32: ad.

Pages 33-35: Sports.

Page 36: Smoke-eaters rate first place in state; sports; club honors wounded Nisei.

Page 37: Relocation is most vital function of WRA; 'maybe there's something wrong but Tojo can't fix it' GI says.

Page 38: Nisei soldiers are serving on all fronts.

Page 39: Strongly (defends?) loyal Japanese; in Gotham; Meyer bravely faces critics; nine evacuees now working at 'Boys' Town'.

Page 40:

Pages 41-46: In Japanese.

Vol. 3 #34: Aug. 19, 1944

Page 1: Gradual return of loyal evacuees to coast urged at Christian conference; Heart Mountain youth cited for Saipan action; three Germans taken by Nisei; proof needed for rehearing; Miller to head Denver office; Nisei kills 4 Nazis, captures 7 others in day's fighting; 28 center draftees honored at sendoff program.

Page 2: With the Churches; dietician joins hospital staff; four leave Monday for Crystal City.

Page 3: Covering the Heartbeat; Camp Fire Girls hold reunion; parolee arrives to rejoin family; weddings; 600 Scouts stage mass farewell for leaders; special school sponsors social; Parade; USO club sponsors successful dance; social welfare aide arrives.

Page 4: Editorial; On the Outside; Washington News-Letter; letters to the editor.

Page 5:Round Up; This Weeks' Heroes; 3000 Nisei aided by student council; One Year Ago This Week.

Page 6: Nisei kills four cont; leaves; visitors; vital statistics; field examiners audit records; 155 messages sent to Japan in July; 442nd has high intelligence level; three teachers join grade school staff.

Page 7: Sports.

Page 8: Scholarship fund plan hits snag; they are bunch of swell fellows G.I. writes of Nisei; From the Nation's Press; Nisei rescue 3 Americans; Farm yields 50,581 pounds; paper drive begins Aug. 26; construct new root cellar; reports for duty; Scott new medical social worker; seek to fit social and religious facilities into relocation plan.

Pages 9-14: In Japanese.

Vol. 3 #35: Aug. 26, 1944

Page 1: 100th is most decorated unit in Army; test case on return is opened; Rufus Tojo, former fireman, still waits for chance at Tojo; 442nd infantry redesignated; girls offered rockets jobs.

Grange opposition.

Page 2: With the Churches; seek 50 workers for hemp industry; English classes; vital statistics.

Page 3: Covering the Heartbeat; students present music recital; Brownies slate camping program; organized program for youths under 16 planned by YPC; weddings, engagements; Parade; Girl Scouts hold investiture rights; Girl Scouts hold thank you social; USO supervisor honored at dance; Rabbits disband, hold final social; Cubs to complete camping program.

Page 4: Editorial; On the Outside; Washington News-Letter; letters to the editor.

Page 5: One Year Ago This Week; Round Up; This Weeks' Heroes; Nisei soldiers in Italy cont; letters to the editor cont; visitors; leaves; Project Sawmill operations begin; Rufus Tojo cont. Page 6: Send property tax notice to evacuees; center streets being resurfaced; school program here studied.

Page 7: Sports.

Page 8: 27 residents report for active duty; successful relocation program being carried out in Dayton; elementary schools to open Sept. 4; From the Nation's Press; welfare head here on routine visit; wastepaper drive; new mark set for harvesting; trio will not appear verdict; jobs available for local girls; shortage of help at hospital threatens to curtail services; Carter attends Laramie conclave.

Pages 9-14: In Japanese.

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