It was 1941. With the help of their Manchu
collaborators, Japanese had China's northeast region firmly
under their control and from there they were able to further
expand their military presence to the most part of China,
including the Mt Wolf Teeth in Hebei Province near Beijing.
During a Japanese army's moop-up operation
in the mountain area, five Chinese soldiers provided the
covering fire for the resistance force and the local civilians.
They successfully led the Japanese troops to a cliff peak.
When the outraged Japanese realised they were tricked and
demanded them to surrender, the five Chinese warriors simply
jumped off the cliff.
This was 3 August 2011. With the help of their
Manchu collaborators, Japanese returned to China's northeast
region to honour
their China-colonization pioneers at a shrine exclusively
reserved for Japanese nationals, which means the local Chinese
were prohibited from entering the premises.
When Chinese public learned the news revealed
by a Japanese newspaper, all dignified folks in China feel
outraged, with one man declared online that he would go to
destroy the shrine if the local government failed to take
it down before 4 August. But some people acted even faster.
On 3 August, five Chinese men from Hunan, Jiangxi, Heman
and Hebei provinces entered the forbidden garden and spread
the memorial wall with red paint.
They were immediately arrested by the local
police and injured on the process and then expelled from
that particular region that once was called Manchu Kingdom
by Manchu collaborators and their Japanese masters.
of A Tombstone