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Denver JACL Bulletin, Volume 1, Number 7

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Title:
Denver JACL Bulletin, Volume 1, Number 7
Series Title:
Denver JACL Bulletin
Publisher:
Japanese American Citizens League
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Location:
52
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newspaper ( sobekcm )

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Auraria Library
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YOLUME I, NUMBER 7 DSNVER* COLORADO NOYHIBEH 16, 1^46
NOMINATIONS FOR Jfltt OFFICERS
JACL-NWAA HALLOWE'EN CARNIVAL
Slid Denver JACL cooperated with the NWAA to stage a gala two-day Carnival in the
Peoples Tabernacle on Oct, 31st and Nov. 1st, attracting an overflow crowd of some
1600 people who oame to enjoy the many interesting booths set up by-the NWAA girle
and the special attractions featured by the JACL. Emi Eatagiri, president, and
Merljane Yokoe, advisor for the NWAA, and Sab Tani and Hin Yasul for the JACL stage
managed the affair.
Special features inoluded Bingo, managed by the Joe*s Jeweler team and assisted
by the Cathay Legion Post boys, the Queen contest which featured glamorous portraits
by wilshire Studios, the Cake Auction of
some dozen cakes donated by the NWAA
girls teams and Comedians, ana the big
Raffle Drawing for the radio-phonograph,
and many other valuable prizes obtained
thru the courtesy of Hendy Takahashi. On
both evenings, special door prizes were
given away to holders of lucky tickets..
The NwAA girls set up seven booths,
as follows: Bottle Throw, Jr. Misses;
Penny Pitch, Jr. Misses end Granada Pish
Mkt; Candied Apples, Jr. Uisses; Dibs.
YBA, Dedication Music, DU Coeds; Dart
Throw, Brighton; Bottle Neoklng end leis
by Granada Pish; and Bingo by Joe's Jew-
eler girls, assisted by Hank Tsujiyama,
Sddie So, Shig Teraji, and Taki Domoto.
The JACL arranged for the Queen Con-
test, with portraits by Wilshire Studio,
and managed by Yaye Sakaguchi;
and managed by Yaye Sakaguohl; String
Drawing, with Prank Hiraoka and Eaz Sa-
kamoto; Turtle Raoe, with Chaz Zamayatsu
and Shun Nakayama; Reoord Breaking with
Tosh Ando and Tosh Yatsushiro,
In the Queen Contest, Merljane Yokoe
was orowned Queen for the JACL. and for
the NWAA, Masako Murata of Joe's Jewel-
ers was seleoted. Lottie Lee Hartnett
donated and presented two lovely orohid
oorsagee to the two Queans.
Response is Toot:
Nominations Go Zeqqincp-
1947 candidates for the Denver JACL
officers have not yet been named because
the Nominations committee has encounter-
ed difficulty in obtaining capable Nisei
leaders in Denver who have sufficient
public-spiritedness to contribute to the
local Denver JACL President."
The Nominations committee has consi-
dered for President, Dr. Thos, £. Koba-
yashi-, Dr. Isamu Ozamoto, Dr. Howard
Suenaga, George Masunsga, and many other
prominent local Niseis, but all have ex-
pressed their unwillingness to be nomi-
nated.
Toshio Ando has been considered as a
nominee for 1st Vice Pres, in charge of'
Program and Activities; Dr. George Eubo,
as End Vice Pres., Membership; and Roy
Takeno, .3rd Vice Pres., Publicity and
Public Relations.
For Corresponding Secretary, Bessie
Onishi., and for Recording Secretary,
Bessie Matsuds, have been contacted. As
treasurer, Amy Mlura and Robt. Mas Hori-
uchi, have been suggested.
In order to draw up a complete slate
of nominees, the Nominations committee
will meet Dec, 6th end nominees announc-
ed in the December issue of the Bulletin
with the mail ballots to be sent to all
members before Dec. Elst. Elections for
all offices will close Dec. 28th.
Nomination's by individual members may
be mailed to Dr. ? Mayeds, and further
nominations may be made at the general
meeting of the Denver JACL on Dec. 14th.
It is hoped to obtained Palmer Hoyt, who
recently returned from Germany, as guest
speaker.
On Dec. 28th, the De-ver JACL will
sponsor an Inaugural Ball, in keeping
with the Christmas season, and new offi-
cers of the Denver JACL will be sworn in
at that time.
NATL. JACL LEADERS
MEET IN SALT LAKE CITY
At the call of Nat'l President, Eito
Okada, all national JACL officers and
representatives will convene in Sait
Lake City on Nov. 23rd and 24th, to dis-
cuss plans and to outline the national
program for 1947.
Officers attending will be: Vico
Presidents George Inagaki of Venioe,
Calif., Dr. Randolph Mas Sakada, Chicago
and Bill Yamauohi, PooateLlo, Idaho; Dr.
Takashi llayeda, Seoty to Board; and Zny
Terashima, Treasurer.
Regional Representatives Mas Satow of
Eastern and Midwest; Min Yasul, Tri-
State; George llinato, Pacific Northwest;
Joe Grant Uasaoka, Northern California;
and 3cotty Tsuohiya and Diji Tanabe,
Southern California.
National executive secretary, Mike U,
Uasaoka and NationaL Headquarters secre-
tary, Mas Horiuchi.
Principal matters to be discussed,are
finanoes for 1947 and reorganization of
the National JACL.
*


9HB asms JAflL BULLETIN
HOVaiBSS 15, 194ft
Jjtmlki
PREXV'5 CORNER
DENVER JACL NOMINATIONS
The Nominations Committee of the Den-
ver JACL has encountered considerable
difficulty in trying to select suitable
nominees for 194*7 officers for the local
chapter.
jme^craiMflefY snaiT?
When Community Chest leaders Issued a
call for volunteer workers last month,
the JACL was assigned the responsibility
of coverage of certain areas in the 20th
Street-Larimer-Downlng streets area, be-
cause our Japanese community is predomi-
nantly concentrated there.
Despite urgent requests, NOT ONE Vol-
unteer Nisei worker could be obtained to
aid in this important community Job.
Nisei have always wailed and moaned
that their rights are not recognized; or
they bitterly complain that they are al-
ways discriminated against.
THE CRITICS! CORNER.
kW-UosoUJa.
Zn the process of hunting for a place
to live *e have looked at over 200 Den-
ver. homes and talked with eoores of real
estate agents.
The raolal issue didn't oome up very
often, but when it did the agents, with-
out exception, were straightforward a-
bout its Implications. One agent was
particularly forthright, and we feel hie
words ought to be passed on to Nisei who
own homes and potential home-owners even
though his words were not complimentary.
Dozens of Nisei leaders were ap-
proached, but none were anxious to ac-
cept the responsibilities necessary for
the continuance of the organization. And
yet, it is recognized that the JACL
locally has achieved considerable repu-
tation as a worthy organization. The
position of presidency carries a certain
amount of honor and prestige.
We hope that the general membership
will well consider the candidates sub-
mitted for your approval by the Nomina-
tions Committee. Remember that these
officers will carry your organisation to
the general public.at large.
JACL-NVVAA CARNIVAL '
The Carnival so successfully staged
on Oct. cist and Nov. 1st was supposadly
a Joint affair by the JACL and the NWAA.
Actually, the cooperation given by
members of the JACL was disappointing.
Yes, that's true BUT, have Niseis
ever gone out of their way to fulfil],
their obligations as citizens? Sure,
the ,442nd boys and the Nisei vets have
done a tremendous job; but on the home
front, in community affairs, we have not
fully participated.
In this Community Chest drive, the
lack of response by the Japanese commun-
ity Is shameful. The report has gone in
that the Japs In Denver won't help in
the house-to-house canvass.
Please, next time, let's do better!
JtfoOfrui awojf.................
During the past few months, we have
been intermittently hearing of people
Who are moving away from Denver.
Whenever we hear such news, it makes
u a.little wistful, for It means that
our little circle of Intimate friends Is
becoming smaller.
The success of the carnival chiefly
goes to the N.VAA girls, and particular-
ly to Merijane Yokoe and Sal Katagiri,
who spent much effort and energy in or-
ganizing the entire fete. We acknow-
ledge too a debt of gratitude to the men
of the Cathay Legion Post, particularly
Hank Tsuchiyama, and also to the ladles
of the Cornelians who donated cakes for
the Cake Auction.
Gtmsf SdtfwAt/
But, people like to. think of their
former hones with nostalgic fondness,
even tho they know conditions have now
drastically changed from pre-war. And,
too, sit always seems that far pastures
are the greenest.
*
And so, to those returning to their
former homes on the Coast, we'll say!
"Good Luck!, and "We'll be seeing ym!"
MST PREStMWT. NATIONAL JACL
The Anti-Discrimination committee of
the JACL did a job to defeat proposition
15 which was on the State ballot In Cal-
ifornia. 1 witnessed how tirelessly the
staff members and friends worked in ac-
cepting speaking engagements and mailing
,out leaflets.
so that we can present our
and hopes for the future.
wn problem*
Speaker bureaus should be set up. It
Should not consist only of persons, of.
Japanese ancestry. Our frietnds should
be included.
"frankly," he said, "I've had a prob-
lem on my hands with one Nieel family."
"They bought a home in a nloe middle-
clase dietriot, but they have failed to
keep it up. Their backyard le a meee.
Theif lawn is never trimmed. They don't
keep their garbage can and ashpit clean.
In the winter their walk is never shov-
eled. And the neighbors don't like it
at all.
I suppose the family is kept pretty
busy. But that's no reason fox letting
a perfectly good house go to pot. It
only confirms the fears of other home-
owners that once a Japanese Amertoan fa-
mily buys into a neighborhood property
values go down."
Ve protested that certainly this was
not a typical case, that there were nu-
merous inst&noes of Nisei families buy-
ing a property and actually increasing
Its value by extensive repairs and mod-
ernisation, as.well as by keeping out-
ward appearances tip-top.
"Tee," the agent replied. I agree
with you that this family ie an except**
ion. But the exception stands out as a
bad example and hae created a very poor
impression among the neighbors. You axe
beginning to move Into the better resi-
dential districts from the Inferior ar-
eas into wbloh you were jammed during
the wax.
"You folks deserve better than that.
But your oause is going to be hurt badly
if any more of these careless people do
oome along. You're living in a glass
house, so to speak, and you have to be
extra careful."
This man by his criticism has proven
to be a friend of the Nisei. We need
more outsiders who see us as others see
tie, and to tell us the truth.
'Pwuse, -for-the. tyot'ffrq.___________
Everyone enjoys a little praise,
especially when it is well merited. So
it is with pleasure that we reprint this
paragraph from' the October issue of the
Chicago JACL-er:
My observation convinces me that ths
time hae oome for the Nisei to do their
share in fighting for our rights And in
improving our status and condition. Du-
ring wartime, we came to depend upon the
government agencies, such as the War Re-
location Authority, the War Department,
and the Department of Justice to fight
our battles. And, our other friends, the
churches, the resettlement committees,
the American Clvfi. Liberties Union, end
numerous others were diligently looking
after our welfare.
The general public attitude has been
that persons of Japanese ancestry should
remain In the background. However, In
the campaign to defeat Proposition 15,
the request for Nisei speakers was so
great that It was difficult to meet the
demand. There was a shortage of Nisei
who were prepared to carry the appeal
and to answer whatever questions which
might come from the floor. This means
that a speakers' bureau must be set up
To meet the situation, It seems to
me that Anti-Discrimination Committees
should be organized in all communities.
The JACL is an educational organization,
and therefore should not and cannot par-
ticipate actively in carrying on propa-
ganda or lobbying to Influence legisla-
ture.
To plan for the program, a strategy
committee should be appointed. There
should be at least one public relations
man who knows his business.
The forthcoming Congress will review
bills for naturalization of Issel, eva-
cuation claims, and to stay deportation.
Concerted action is Important to Inform
Congress through our friends about the
merits of the various measures.
Political action is necessary. We
Should carry our share of the burden.
Unless we show Interest ourselves, we
cannot expect others to help us attain,
our objectives.
"Members of the Denver JACL chapter
are looking over their membership list
in anticipation of the annual election
to be held during the month of December.
They will find it not easy to pick as
hard a working man as Dr. Takashi Mayeda
who has been filling the post of presi-
dent so ably."
r 'Viiu)(A ^BuJidUt -v
Published monthly by the Denver
chapter of the Japanese American
Citizens League, 615 SAC Building,
Denver, Colo. Telephone: CH 59.90.
Editor: Bill Hosokawa
Staff: Rosa Higashi, Dr. Takasnl
Mayeda, Bessie Oniahi, Yae Sakaguchi,
Saburo Tanl, Merijane Yokoe and Min
Yasul.
V
Botos oourteay
Of WILSHIRE STUDIO.
/


HOVEUBSB IS. 1946
ZEE DENVER JACL BULLETIN
PAGE 3
Ben Kuroki, "The Boy From Nebraska,"
Is one of the best-known of many gallant
Nisei soldiers. His story, sympatheti-
cally related by Ralph Martin of the New
Republic results in a compact, interest-
ing book.
The opening chapters give excellent
background and explanation for Ben Kuro-
ki's character and actions when he Is
finally accepted Into the U.S. Army.
With his acceptance into the Army the
story rapidly picks up interest and in-
tensity. Ben and his brother volunteer
very soon after Pearl Harbor, and their
doubts and disappointments at the delays
and questions of the citizenry and the
army reflect the feeling of many of the
Nisei in this country at that time.
In this section, from Ben's entrauue
into the army until his final triumphant
peak, Martin and Kuroki reach their best
and closest collaboration. Ben's trials
and triumphs are vividly and effectively
related, Ben's quiet manner and Martin's
terse, fluent style fusing into an in-
teresting and readable account of one
Nisei's efforts to fight against intol-
erance and for his belief in democratic
ideals.
There are innumerable warming instan-
ces of the reticent fineness and innate
gallantry of boys Kuroki met in the Amy
which he entered -as a lonely, apprehen-
sive young Nisei who knew that he must
prove to other Americans, to all the Ni-
sei whom he represented, and to himself,
that despite the color of his skin and
the slant of his eyes, Americanism and
democracy are concepts of the heart, not
of ourtward appearance. That he proved
himself bravely, no one will doubt who
reads this quietly gallant story.
True sulcata
Police and Firemen
Seek CommunttM Supporf
A meeting of representatives cx the
Japanese American oomounity was held on
October 28 at the Ichlyo Oafe at the re-
quest of Denver munloipal fire and po-
lice department officials who were seek-
ing support for the proposal to increase
the pay of department personnel.
The meeting was arranged by Mr. Barry
Osumi, with Saburo Tanl presiding. Rep-
resentatives of the two departments pre-
sented their case and asked Japanese Am?-
erioan backing for the pay raiee meaeure
at the eleotion, Nov. 5.
The JACL was represented by Dr. Taka-
shl Mayeda.
Others at the meeting were T. Xawal,
George Xanegaye, Bank Tsuchiyama, Mrs.
Oeuml and Ed Ohlnn.
penny Pltoh Booth operated oy tne Junior
Mieeee and Granada Fish Seams, with Clem
Oyama and daughter looking on.
JACL ASSISTS IN
mi HAYAKMA/mSm
A large number of Denverites saw the
exhibit of paintings by Miki Hayakawa,
Nisei artist, and Preston McCrossen,
both of Santa J*e, N.M., sponsored by the
JACL nt Kober's Book Shop on Oot. 20.
Miss Hayakawa's paintings drew high
ise from Denver oritios. A native of
Franoieoo, she has been painting in
Santa Fa slnoe the evacuation.
*THE SMALL FRY
HE WHO KNOWS ONLY HI3 OWN GENERATION
REMAINS ALWAYS A CHILD
With the work on the farms completed
many of the girls will spend the balance
of the winter in Denver mainly SDMI and
YASUKO TASHIRO, MARY KURACHI, MASAKO
MURATA, HATSUKO and KATHERINE -TOCHIHARA
and BETH SATO. This will mean that EMI
KATAGIRI and VIRG ITO will have to hold
the fort down out Brighton way.
Among those attending the exhibit was
f olass of Dr. Floyd Samson of the Uni-
versity of Denver, whioh was assigned to
report on Miss Hayakawgs work. An art
oLass from South High School also at-
tended.
Hostesses at the exhibit were Mrs.
Atsu Ito, Mrs. Merijane Yokoe and the
Misses Bessie Matsuda and True Shibate.
Miss Hayakawa and MoOrossen were the
guests together with Dr. and Mrs. Allan
Swallow under JACL auspices after the
exhibit. A reception followed at the
home of Mr* and Mrs. George Furuta.
POflAL SERVICE TO JAPAN
Postal servioe from the United States
to the main Islands of Japan has been
resumed on a limited basis. Postcards
may be sent to Honshu, Kyushu, Hokkaido,
and Shikoku for £/.
Gift parcels not more than 11 lbs may
be sent for 14^ per lb. Essential re-
lief items, as non-perishable food, med-
icine and clothing may be sent. Package
must be marked "Gift Parcel" and declar-
ed on Forms 2922 and 2966 whioh may be
obtained at any post offioe.
Yatfa Sakcujucki
Learies bf W/seoNsiN
Miss Yaye Sakaguchi, formerly a pre-
nursing student at Colorado University,
left Nov. 13_to t-ssist her brother, Dr.
Shlmpel Sakaguchi at Milwaukee, Wise.
Dr. and Mrs. Shlmpel Sakaguohl became
the proud parents of a baby girl born on
Nov, 3rd.
Yaye Sakaguchi prior to her departure
from Denver, served as secretary to Dr.
T. K. Kobayashi, local Nisei physloian.
She is being replaced by Sara MiyoshJ
from North Platte, Nebraska, who took
nurse's aide training at St. Mary's Hos-
pital in North Platte, Nebraska,
Yaye and Dr. Shlmpel Sakaguchi are
children of Ur. K. Sakaguohl, prominent
old-time pioneer farmer in the Brighton
are*.

cagR AUCTION: Bank Tsuchiyama of Cathay
Legion Poet noting ae auctioneer, Saburo
Tani and Min Yaaui assisting.
The DU Coeds basketball team are all
a flutter over their two coaches LARRY
FUKUHARA and STANLEY ICHIKAWA. To Re-
peat, they 'send the girls'. The girls
seem to have difficulty keeping their
minds on the finer points of basketball.
This team is being sponsored by Manehu
Grill.
LILY NISHIKAWA popular Bussel Miss
has left our snowy city for sunny Los
Angeles. Wants us to keep the snow.
Quit sending telegrams to KAMI KA-
TAGIRI si.*ned BILL as It prevents her
from doing her home work. Hear JANET
SASAHARA is to blame. Incidentally,
Just a tip to Janet take It easy with
JOHNSON.
It seems that KATIE KAWAMURA likes
her new job but it seems that her
heart is *till in Denver.
CO Coeds progressive dinner will be-
gin at NAOMI INAI'S sandwiching FLORENCE
YAtaADA'S in between with a finish at the
home of AIKO KUWABARA'S.
There are many a heart that is beat-
ing Just a- bit faster now that ART KU-
MADA has returned from Tokyo and will be
in civvies before long. Art is Alice's
brother.
ANTI-ALIEN LOW DEFEATED
Voters of California overwhelmingly*
rejooted the anti-alien land law amend-
aimed against Japanese in that state by
a majority of almost a quarter million
votes.
"The lesson of the vote on Prop. 15
is that the war is over and the people
of California will not approve of dis-
Orlminatory and prejudiced treatment of
those of Japanese ancestry," said Mike
Uasaoka, executive secretary of JACL,
TmftifokMinfauiWe/dibij
The marriage of Miss True Shibeta,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Haohiji Shibsta
to Minoru Yasui, Denver attorney and Tri
State representative of the JACL, will
bs soleminzed Saturday Nov. 16, at the
University Park Methodist Church.
The servioe will be read by Rev. C.
Alexander Bryans.
The bride will be attended by Mrs.
Toehio Ando ae matron of honor, Ray
Yasui, Min's older brother, will be best
man
After a short honeymoon trip, whioh
will include Salt Lake City, the couple
will make their home at 2215 So, Colum-
bine Street in Denver.
A small part of the orowde at the Carni-
val, at the time of the Big Raffle.*
All photos by Wiishire Studios.


lies 4
SHE DENVER JACL BULLETIN
NOTOiBER 16, 1946
mmi --
btf MEM-!&>>
The recent gathering of the Young
harried group at the YWCA drew a crowd
of 100, The Cornelians had a represen-
tative group with MSS. KAKO demonstra-
ting the Japanese flower arrangement
interpreted by MRS. SASAKI and MARY NA-
KAMURA acting as chairman. Among the
other Cornelians who attended were MAI
FURUTA, YUKX KAi'.AIATSU, PHOEBE SA£ANO,
MRS. CARMAN and guest* MISS HOLLAND and
guest. We believe that more married
girls should turn out for these affairs.
DOROTHY the little girl at CATHAY may
be a bit excited these days blame it
on her husband who is returning before
long.
BILL CHIN'S nickname is SMILEY. Suits
his personality so the boys say.
JUNIOR SAGAHA who is entered in the
Amateur boxing meet has a rooting
section all his own. Hd's pretty good
is the report received from a lady fan.
For the benefit of 'to whom it may
concern' GEORGE :<.aSUNAGA did get stalled
the other night his car of course,
what would you do without the girls
George?
RALPH YAMAGATA is a smooth dancer -
so say the girls. Kind of cute isn't
he?
MOON KATAOKA was the man winning all
of the pennies at the penny throw booth
during our carnival. Moon incidentally
is the Ray's basketball team coach Jr.
Miss will fly Hay's banner this season.
It will be wedding bells for MARY ANN
KATAYAMA and SHIG SAKURADA in December.
The CLEM, OYAMA'S gathered in a group
of friends in celebration of Jr. Have
not seen so mueh delicious food in a
long time. Everyone enjoyed hearing the
recording made, by the host which his
daughter PATTY takes a pride in playing.
One of these days we'll get to hear Mr.
Oyama's superb piano playing which we
somehow miss to hear at each gathering.
Better be good after all this hearsay.
It was- nice seeing SABURO KIDO in
town even though his visit was short.
The modesty of the man hits you evertime
but there's something definitely sw^et
about him,
HANK TAKaHASHI'S jewelery store will
be a definite beauty on 20th and Larimer-
Streets. Congratulations Hank and our
pest wisnes.
Everyone is looking forward to seeing
the bride of our once Jmost eligible
bacnelor' in town. A girl from Ogden
won the prize.
Have you seen MASAKO TAKAYOSRI'S.lat-
est hat creations she had made on her
recent N. Y. jaunt? when it comes to
hats it's Masako.
The extra special grin, on GEORGE
KANEGAYE'S face is due to the new add-
ition to the family. 'Tis a girl and
that's what TOY ordered.
Zto ?u/isaka Vnadrcintf
Medicine in. Venven
Dr. Charles "Chili" Fujisaka, recent-
ly honorably discharged from the Army
with the rank of Captain* is now associ-
ated with Dr. N. Kunitomo, at 5501 Zuni
Street.
Prior to enlisting in the Army, Dr.
Fujisaka graduated from Creighton Medi-
cal Sohool in Omaha, Nebraska* and in-
terned at iwercy Hospital in Denver, Col.
He served ror more than a year in tne
CBI theatre of war in the U.S. Medical
Corps.
mmWte ENTERTAIN
FRIENPS AT DINNER
Ur. and Mrs. Byko Umezawa, Proprie-
tors of the Uanchu Grill, entertained
about 30 of their friends at an informal
dinner on Oct. 30.
Among guests were State Senator and
Mrs. Arthur A. Brooks, Jr., Jack Foster*
editor of the Rooky Mountain News, and
Louise Evans, executive secretary of the
Denver Unity Oouncil.
Other gueete were: Robert Fenwick of
the Denver Post; Ur. and Urs. L.T. Boyer,
Dr. K.K. Miyamoto, Taki Domoto, Jr., Urs.
George Furuta, George Kanegaye* William
Ohinn* Hank Tsucbiyaoa, Tom Iwahashl*
Urs. Frank Torl2awa, Saburo Tani* Urs.
Uerijane Yokoe* Toehio Ando* Toshio Ya-
tsushiro, Bill Hosokawa, Gifford Phil-
lips* Mr. and Urs. Barry Osumi* Ur. and
Urs. J. Chalmer Ewing, and Uin Yasui.
CfiQHYuqa Visits Vanver
George Yuge, former Denverite, visit-
ed friends in the city for about a week,
during the latter part of October. He
is now engaged in farming in Delhi, Cal-
ifornia.
He visited his brother, Ray Yuge, -and
his sister-in-law, Bessie Matsuda, and
welcomed home his brother-in-law, Irvin
Matsuda, who recently returned from the
Mediterranean theatre of opersHons.
While in Denver, Yuge enjoyed several
sessions of bridge with Dr. Yoshio Ito,
Perry Mori, Sus Hada, and Min Yasui.
BULLETIN EDITOR
LEAVES TO TAKE JOB
Katherine Kawaranra, editor of the
jaCL Bulletin, left Denver, on Oct. 26
for Paonia, Colo., to take over editor-
ship of the town's weekly newspaper, the
Paonian.
Miss Kaw&mura, a journalism gradu-
ate of Colorado University; had edited
the English section of the Rocky Shimpo.
She will be the only Nisei in Paonia, a
small mountain comaninity in southern'
Jolorado.
Dr. Takashi Mayeda, JACL chapter
president, said: "We will miss Kather-
ine's services on the Bulletin which,
under her guidance, has become the out-
standing JACL ohapter publication and
has attracted widespread attention."
"We wish her well In her new ven-
ture end we know she will oarry on with
the same high standards of Journalism."
A Little
$UlLlL..-ei!n
btf -tht BuL/e/ifleefi
Come live with me and be my love
And we will all the pleasures prove
If these delights thy mind may move,
Then live with me and be my love.
Ah, Love, Love, Lovelll Rumor has it
that HARUKO TANAKA is soon flying to the
fair islands of Hawaii to become the
blushing bride Of MAC SH1NTANI.
We wonder WHEN that perennial baohe-
lor, SAB TANI, is finaLly going to catch
himself a gsL and get married?!??
SAB E1D0, the past prexy of the Nat'l
JACL, was in tov/n for a few days. He is
soon moving his law offices from SLC to
California, with a branch in San Fran-
eisco and main offices in Los Angeles.
FRAME TORIZAV/A and GARD .YOKOE were in
LA for a business trip, but both have
returned safely to their loving wives.
The UANCHU GRILL is becoming more and
more popular every day. Just last week,,
the exeoutive committee of the Denver
Unity Council held its luncheon meeting
there.
MIN YASUI, Tri-State JACL Representa-
tive, em-oeeing the drawing of raffle
tickets at the JACL-NWAA Carnival.
I Return Postage Guaranteed
THE DENVER BULLETIN
The Denver Chapter JACL
616 t & C Building
Denver 2, Colorado
Sec. 562, P. L. & R,