Citation
Denver JACL Bulletin, Volume 6, Number 2

Material Information

Title:
Denver JACL Bulletin, Volume 6, Number 2
Series Title:
Denver JACL Bulletin
Publisher:
Japanese American Citizens League
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Location:
52
18

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Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

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Source Institution:
Auraria Library
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text
VOLUTE VI NUTSER II
DENVER, COLORADO
FEBRUARY, 1951
MTN PIAINS JACl
CONFAB PUNNED
Tentative plans were un-
der way for a gala two-day
regional JACL conference to
be held in Denver, Colorado
on April 14-15, 1951*
The Denver JACL voted to
sponsor the Mountain-Plains
Regional conference, with
many attractive social act-
ivities. as well as serious
discussions as to the fu-
ture of persons of Japanese
ancestry in this region*
George Furuta, chairman
of the Mtn-Plains 1000 Club
promised delegates the uni-
que festivities of the 1000
Club at pre-convention so-
cial activities, on April
13 in Denver.
Pres. Tak Terasaki re-
ported that the Denver JACL
is programming a sumptious
banquet and a festive Con-
vention Ball on April 14.
District Chairman Pat
Okura of Omaha, Hebr. re-
minded that important busi-
ness matters would have to
be decided by official de-
legates, and that signifi-
cant developments effecting
the interests of persons of
Japanese ancestry would be
reported at the conference*
EASTER DANCE
AT THE ALBANy
Tickets for the Mother*s
Clubs annual Easter Dance
have been delivered and may
be obtained from members,
it was announced by Atsuyo
Ito, chairman of the dance
committee.
The dance is scheduled
for Sat. night, March 2&,
at the Albany Hotel.
Ducats to the affair are
being offered for $2.25
(couples), $1.75 (stags),
and $1.00 (servicemen).
DENVER CHAPTER
AID REQUESTED
FOR DRIVE'fr;
Give/
Denver Red Cross offi-
cials apparently very much
impressed with the contri-
bution the Denver JACL made
in the recent Community
Chest campaign have asked
the chapter to aid in their
1951 Red Cross drive, it
was announced this week.
NAMES H NAHVHDIUI
CHAIRMAN OF PRIVE
Mae Matsumonji, active
member of the local chapter
was appointed chairman of
the Denver JACL Red Cross
Drive, it was announced to-
day by President Tak Tera-
saki.
Mrs. Matsumonji will be-
gin immediately to organize
a working committee to lay
tentative plans for the
coming campaign.
President Tak Terasaki
noting that the local Japa-
nese population was one of
the few groups to go over
the top" in the Community
Chest drive again asked for
the cooperation of both Ni-
sei and Issei in conducting
another successful: drive
for a worthy cause.
BOWLERS TO
SEND TEAM TO
LA TOURNEy
The Denver Nisei Bowlin^
Leagues exquisite dance at
the.fashionable Trade Winds
attracted a discriminating
crowd Sunday night, Feb. 25.
It was reported that re-
ceipts from the dance will
enable the league to defray
part of the expenses of
sending a bowling team to
the National JACL Bowling
Tournament in Los Angeles
next month.
BRIGHTON CELEBRATESPIONEER NITE
Over 200 persons gather-
ed in the Brighton Buddhist
Church hall to honor Issei
members of the Brighton
community at a "Pioneer
Night" Friday, Feb 23,
General Chairman jess
Masunaga reported that the
festive evening wa9 filled
with odoris, skits, plays,
and square dancing.
Harry Chikuma and John
Ttiura shared the duties of
master of ceremonies, while
John Borie helped coordin-
ate the entire program.
Sponsoring organizations
included the Japanese Amer-
ican Association of Bright-
on, the Nisei Womens Club,
and the Brighton Toting Bud-
dhist Association.
DENVER JACL BEATS 19%
RECORD MEMBERSHIP ROSTER
ALMOST 400- CLAIMS"LARGEST
CHAPTER" IN UNITED STATES
Unofficial tabulations recorded on Feb. 20, 1951, in-
dicated that a new record in membership was achieved by
the Denver JACL chapter.
In 1946, the year of the first post-war National JACL
Convention, held in Denver, Colo., the membership drive
led by Merijane Yokoe signed up a record high of 386 mem-
bers in the Denver JACL.
Mami Katagiri, 1950 membership chaiiman, is leading
one team, competing against
ADI CONTRIBUTES
TO NATL JACL- ADC
The iuati-Defanation Lea-
gue of Denver contributed
#100 to the Natl JACL-^DC,
as an expression of support
for the principles and ob-
jectives of the JACL.
The donation was made by
Edward Miller as chairman
of the ADL, and delivered
thru Michael L. Freed, re-
gional director of the ADL.
Expressing a common pur-
pose, Michael L. Freed has
written a guest editorial
for this issue of the Den-
ver JACL Bulletin.
NAT'l JACL-ADC
FINANCIAL CAHMIGN
With an assigned quota
of #8000 to be raised in
the Mtn-Plains region, the
1950-51 JACL-ADC financial
campaign is reported to be
lagging.
With l/3 of the fiscal
year already elapsed, only
$1,430 has been remitted to
Nat*l HQ to date, or only
about 15j£ of the quota.
Aside from the Denver
KKD which remitted #924.50
to date, only Sedgwick, Co-
lo., with #146 and Omaha,
Nebr. with #225, have con-
tributed to the Natl JACL-
aDC Financial campaign.
Other areas, such as the
Montana j.lCL, Albuquerque
JACL, Cheyenne Skyline Ni-
sei, No. Wyoming J^CL, and
North Platte, Hebr. have
indicated that they will
contribute to the present
financial campaign.
Masao Satow, N&t'l Ex-
ecutive Director, has ur-
gently requested immediate
financial support to carry
on the legislative program
in Washington, D.C.
the 1951 membership chaiiman,
Atsuyo Ito, who is leading
the 1951 team. Thru their
combined efforts, the Den-
ver JACL membership ros.ter
has 399 members to date,
with an anticipated 10,-
000 membership in the Uat*l
organization, Denver JACL
will have about 1/5 of all
members in the U.S.
To date, ranking team
members have signed up the
following:
Mami Katagiri. ... * 87
Atsuyo Ito *. 68
Betty Kanegaye .... 30
T03ho Ando. 25
George Masunaga. ... 25
Tak Terasaki.......... 24
Ruie Taniguchi .... 23
Other team members have
signed up less than 20 mem-
bers each.
Atsuyo Ito, 2nd vice-
president and membership
chairman of the Denver JaCL
announced that current mem-
bership campaign will be
concluded on Feb. 28. but
that memberships will be
accepted thru out the year.
BRIDGE BENEFIT
NETS Q0.
FOR POLIO
Co-chairmen Taki Domoto
and Tosh iUido, who directed,
the successful Denver JACL
Bridge Benefit for the pol-
io campaign in January, re-
ported that $93.00 net was
raised by the Nisei group.
In addition, thru Sam
Yoshikawa, member of the
Buddhist Church building
committee, the rental fee
was contributed to the cam-
paign.
For the first time if 4n 3
years, Denver JACL droppld
from 1st to 2nd plaew. among
all bridge benefits la Den-
ver.


PAGE TWO
THE DENVER JACL BULLETIN
FEBRUARY, 1951
DENVER JACL BULLETIN
Published monthly by
the Denver Chapter of the
Japanese American Citi-
zens League, 1917 Law-
rence. St., Denver, Colo-
rado.
Telephone Alpine 7227
Editor: George Masunaga
Bus. Mgr.: Sam Kumagai
Staff: Bill Hosalcawa,
Fumi Katagiri, Mami Kata-
giri, Dorothy Ivladokoro,
Sue Maruyama, Bessie Ma-
tsuda, Rosa Mayeda, Ben
Miyahara, Sachi Shibata,
Haru Tanaka, Helen Tanaka,
liin Yasui.
The membership drive is
going into the final week.
It is gratifying to repart
that the committee headed
by Atsu Ito has done ai out-
standing 5ob.
Soliciting for members
has been lots of fun, I,
for one, have enjoyed meet-
ing many new people. The
discussions, pro and con,
as to the relative merits
of JACL, were stimulating
and revealing. Construc-
tive criticisms were re-
ceived and we' shall endea-
vor to profit from them.
An interesting note was
the mass of misinformation
and distorted ideas concern-
ing your organization. How-
ever, some of the reasons
for not joining were well
qualified and logical, we,
as individual members, can
do much towards presenting
a clear picture of our aims
and purposes,
A very heartening note
was the encouragement re-
ceived from many who did
not join for one reason or
other. We hope that even-
tually some 3f these will
become members.
Although the drive will
soon be over officially, I
urge each of you to conti-
nue soliciting for new mem-
bers.
True, quantity is not
always an indication of qua-
lity: Denver can now boast
of both. The most impor-
tant fact is that member-
ship is your vote of confi-
dence in JACL.
DENVER JACL MEMBERSHIP
Single Membership *2.50
Couple Membership 3.50
Student 3 1.50
P.C. (Member) 3,00
P.C* (Non-Member) 3.50
(Pomes*
3S BILL HOSQKAU/L.
AflfTI DEFAMATION LEAGUE OF MAI BRITH
The Anti-Defamation Lea-
gue is the public relations
aim of B*nai Brith, found-
ed 108 years ago in Balti-
more. As such, ADL speaks
for 350,000 American Jews,
The League* s original
activities were concerned
with answering the stereo-
typic portrayals of Jews in
vaudeville houses, in mo-
vies, and in the newspapers.
It presented facts to coun-
teract libel and defamation
of the Jew.
Hence, its name Anti-
Defamation League.
Today, ADL* s outlook and
program is ohanged. We have
learned that an attack against ANY minority group is an
attack against America, and its Democratic Way of Living.
This is the same view of organizations like the AIL,
CIO, Federal Council of Churches of Christ, veterans or-
ganizations, numerous human relations agencies, and, of
oourse, the Japanese American Citizens League. A common
devotion of these groups to a singular ideal, a common
objective enables all of us to wage a "Common Fight For
Democracy"
A people who lost 6,000,000 members to the Hitler fur-
naces can appreciate the feelings of another people who
were, in a moment of national hysteria, placed in "relo-
cation" centers. Until every wall of prejudice is broken
down; until every ^merican regardless of race, creed, na-
tional origin or ancestry, has full equality of opportu-
nity, the fight of the ADL and the JACL must continue.
MTN PLAINS
JACL OFFICE
Man has only himself
to blame for the plainness
of his wife; a woman who
knows sh e is loved cannot
help but be beautiful.
Ruth Renkel
A few weeks ag o Min Ya-
sui an d I visited Nisei at
Fort Morgan and the Qterl-
ing-Bedgwick-Ovid areas in
Colorado and North Platte
in Nebraska. It was my
-first chance t o talk to
most of th e folks we met,
although I*d driven through
their towns many a time.
It was a revelation to
see how well integrated
these Nisei were. They are
part and parcel of life of
t he i r communities; their
relationship with fellow
townsfolk was reminiscent
of the situation further
east where people are less
troubled by "Orientals.**
Take, for instance, the
several fJisei who are mem-
bers of service clubs. Kish
Otsuka, a kotarian in Sedg-
wick. George Kato, a mem-
ber of the Li ons in Fort
Morgan. Tom r.obayashi of
tne same area, also a Lion,
in addition there, a re many
other Nisei who are members
of servicemen*s groups.
At each stop Min invited
the Nisei groups to make use
of The Bulletin. I hope
they do, because both they
and we of Denver can profit
mutually from the associa-
tion. we have some things
to offer them. They come
in to Denver frequently to
shop and see friends, but
we*d enjoy seeing them more
often. And we certainly
could learn much from them,
especially in fields of en-
thusiasm, "community cooper-
ation, hospitality, and the
knack of getting along with
one*s neighbors.
is the largest geographical KMW YOUR CHAPTER OFFICERS
district of the JACL. PREVY TAK TERASAKI
Ten states, ranging from
Montana to the Gulf Coast
states of Texas, Louisiana,
and Alabama, and from the
Missouri-Mississippi River,
make up this JACL region.
Politically, especially
with reference to national
legislation, this area is
important, because the 20
U.S. Senators from this re-
gion wield powerful influ-
ence as a result of their
seniority.
Denver, as the center of
Japanese population in this
wide-spread area, is most
important in the framework
of the Mtn-Plains JACL Dis-
trict.
v/ithout the Denver JACL,
the Mtn-Plains Regional Of-
fice could not exist.
Yutaka Terasaki, affec-
tionately known as **Tak" to
his many friends, is a na-
tive-born Coloradoan.
At present, he is the
well-liked and personable
manager of the T. K. Phar-
macy at 27th and Larimer St.
Terasaki is a graduate
of East Hi School, and stu-
died at the Capitol College
of Pharmacy during the mid-
1930*s.
He married the former
Mitchie Futamata of Pueblo,
in 1939. They are the pa-
rents of two children, the
older child being a daugh-
ter, Alene, now 4% years
old, and the younger child
is expected to be bom at
any minute as the Bulletin
goes to press.
MK, ALENE RMITCHIE
"Tak** Terasaki has been
very active in Nisei acti-
vities, ever since he was
general chairman of the 4th
Colorado YPCC id 1934.
In assuming the presi-
dency of the Denver JaCL,
Terasaki promised his ut-
most to make the local JACL
chapter the best in the US,
with the help of everyone
who believes in JACL ideals
and objectives.


4 FEBRUARY, 1951
THE DENVER JACL BULLETIN
PAGE THREE
Cute 111 JEAN MIYAGLSHI-
MA, NWAA prexy is doing a
good jot with basketball* *
The NWAA ferns claim GEORGE
NAGAX is a swell referee,
too!!
The C. U. Kenkyu Club
headed by JIM HATAKEYAMA,
prexy, oertainly gave a suc-
cessful "Shinnen Enkai"
with all its trimmings of
oriental foods and all!!1
Congratulations!!
HOTS KAiVAKAMI said, "I
do" to JIM SHINTO and so
did REUCO FURUKAWA to JOHN
MARUYAMA.
NANCY ITO, NWAA's star
athlete is studying at Bar-
nes* She claims "it's good
to mix studying and playing!
T'was certainly a cold
week ending January.....but
it didnt matter to ice
skaters UNIS KAWAKAMI,
FUZZY YA8UDA, TED HAMACHI
and GEORGE FUKUI'.i They
went to Evergreen to get a
little exercise, they claim!
We'll miss seeing jovial
JACK FURUKAWA at the White
Orchid Cleaners*...now that
the army wants him as a
"looie"!!!
You should see how the
Brightonians go for square
dancing: There are guys
like SAM CHIKUMA and SAM
OKAMOTO with their cowboy
shirt and boots and women
dressed up in those gay
ninety dresses! Some of
the eye catching ones are
owned by: MARY MASUNAGA,
MARY MURAKAMI, MARY TOKUNA-
GA,JANIE OKADA, MIEKO MAYE-
DA, MARY FUJIMOTO, KATHER-
INE SAKAGUCHI and HELEN KA-
TAYAMA*
Speaking of cowboy Siirts
DR. CHIKUMA received a
beautiful "Prior* s Special"
for his birthday from DODIE
MAD0K0R0!!! Looks mighty
sharp!!!
Bon Voyage to MA3A KURO-
DA who left for the windy
city to do internship in
Dietetics* Have fun in Chi-
cago, MASA!!!
Both Doo's in Brighton
are cruising in 1951 Chevs
now* ROSE and CHILI FUJI-
SAKI own a green fleetline
^TEXACO*
GEORGE'S MOTOR
20ST LAWRENCE
MAIN 9373_
DENVER CHAPTER MOO MEMBER
f
Without the usual fanfare 1st Lieut* Florence Uyeda,
ITSAF, became the 400th member of the Denver JACL this
week* Fumi Katagiri is shown here signing her up at
Fitzsimons General hospital. Lieut* Uyeda is formerly of
Watsonville, Calif*, and was serving as nurse with the
airforce in the Philippines until recently*
and EMI and JOHN CHIKUMA. &
two-tone grey styleline!!!!
We oertainly do envy you'se
plutocrats!!! How does it
feel??
Breezing thru was SAM
YONEMOTO of Albuquerque on
his way home from a buying
venture in Greeley, Wonder
why he was in such a hurry?
After all, *tis like spring
here in Denver compared to
freezing New Mexico!!!
The hottesc news is:-
Barbers, FUMI KATAGIRI and
DODIE MADOKDRO giving a
Haircut without a licence!!
Just ask WES KOYANO how
they snipped off his Toni!!
But somehow*it does look
better!!!
Pretty NANCY HONAKA of
D* U. is now the NICC's
Queen of hearts and hand-
same NOB IDA of C. U., the
King of hearts! Congratula-
tions to you both!!
The Young Peoples' So-
ciety have many active lea-
ders Some are: MARJORIE
NAKAMURA, JIM OTA, FRED KA-
WANO, and TED MJxAHARA all
from D.U* and Prexy TOM t/etf.
from the School of Mines*
Plans are now being made
for a "jeans" party at the
Glacier's Barn!I!
News among the bridge
f ans: -SUMI and JIM BIATANI
have been entertaining
quite a few enthusiasts
lately!! Seems as if the
Goren's point count system
is quite "the thing"
their sessions!!!
at
The
player
most conscientious
is ROSE FUJISAKX,
who has been eagerly study-
ing, so that she can play
bridge "almost as well" as
her husband, CHILI! Kinda
difficult task to accom-
plish, isn't it? More pow-
er to you, ROSE!!! Bridge
playing is serious at times
but an expert player like
Bob Uyeda can made the game
very interesting!! Shucks,
his jokes are corny enuf
but you should' listen to
MASUNAGA* S mean ones .He
has to draw a picture to
illustrate!!!
We have seen salty players
like HARRY KURACHI and DON
TANABE who circle their
chairs to bring them better
cards!!! Have you heard of
"One No Trump" AL NODA?
They sez he1s good but won-
der how he got that name???
Incidently, just wondering
what .kind of a 4th player
BESS MATSUDA, CHIYE HORI-
UCHI, and SUE MAYEDA are
looking for? They olaim
any kind of a human species
will do,.especially a fella
called "Slam Spade"!J But
seriously.....bridge is one
card game where more men
are a whiz at than the wo-
men! U! Come to think of
it......could playing every
Wednesday nite influence
such power????
DENTISTS
|JOHN CHIKUMA, DDS
40 N. Main BRIGHTON 5601
|F.E. HAYANO, DDS MA 9400
2105 Larimer Street
IMILTON HAYANO, DDS MA 9400 j
2105 Larimer Street
IT. ITO, DDS KE 8680
850 18th Street
|Y. ITO, DDS KE 1077
850 18th Street
|TAKASHI MAYEDA, DDS TA 6961
501 Interstate Trust Bldg.
|K.K. MIYAMOTO, DDS TA 4507
1952 Larin^r Street
|<3ENTA NAKAMURA, DDS TA 7598
200 Interstate Trust Bldg*
INSURANCES
ImITSUO KANEKO AL 55001
1252 20th Street
JjINZO NODA FR 1065
3211 Clayton Street
LAWYERS
GRANADA fitk^AoutOBi
U Abl/CT V
MARKET
crt/
KC.S963 194* LA
MCE ST.
ITOSHIO ANDO ... AC 5515
1942 Larimer Street
| MINORU YASUI AL 7227
1917 Lawrence Street
ommmsTs
[GEORGE KUBO, OD KE 1522
1942 Larimer Street
|BEN MATOBA, OD KE 1941
1927 Larimer Street
msicimsvmm
[CHARIES FUJISAKI, MD
40 N. Main BRIGHTON 418
IT.K. KOBAYASHI, MD KE 4590
1227 27th Street
|ISAMU 0ZAM0T0, MD TA 1596
501 Interstate Trust Bldg*
IhOWARD SUENAGA, MD AC 1514 j
850 18th Street
|GEORGE TAKENO, MD
850 18th Street
TA 0785
|MAHIT0 UBA, DO UA 5745]
1250 21st Street


A most charming student,
and new JACL member, FRED
TANI was at the Cornelian
card party completing a sur-
vey for his thesis, and his
survey seemed to have rude-
ly come to an end when new
and better interests popped
up in the person of BETTY
KAN EGA YE, DOROTHY HAYANO,
EVELYN SUYEHIRO, and SADIE
HASEGAWA.
At the same shindig, the
very efficient MARY KURITA-
Nl had the bridge foursome
of MAY FURUTA, FUMI YABE, &
HARU TANAKA on their toes
overcalling, cross ruffing,
and trumping, and the charm-
ing TOMMY KOBAYASHI com-
pleted the bridge foursome
made up of RUI TANIGUCHI,
KANA YORIMOTO and TRUE YA-
SUI.
VI and ROY NISHIMURA was
melding and canastaing all
over TONY and MIKO KAttANO.
PHIL NAKAOKA and ART YORIMO-
TO were taking the gals to
town at a slam bang hana
session. The poor losers
were JEAN NAKAOKA, FRANCES
SAITO and AMY MIURA.
MR. & MRS. MATSUMOTO in-
vited some ladies to their
home to meet and discuss de-
mocracy with MRS. YAMAMOTO,
a real up to date femme,
who puts many a Nisei to
shame, runs the PX beauty
shop in Tokyo. She is in
the states to study new
hair-do procedures. Shes
enrolled at Opportunity to
learn the newest in cold
waves, dyes, and such. So
eager is she to learn just
what democracy is, she bom-
barded the guests with ques-
tions regarding democracy
in relation to the home,
school, work, church,groups
and community to relay to
women in Japan.
Those present as pic-
tured above are: left to
right seated: CHIYE HORIU-
CHI, ATSU ITO, DOROTHY MAT-
SUMOTO, BESSIE MATSUDA, SU-
KI MATSUMOTO, MARY NAKAMURA,
Standing: TERUMI YAMAMOTO,
SHIZUE YOSHIMURA, MITSU MA-
TSUDA, and MRS. YAMAMOTO.
The dear lady became fa-
scinated by the term, "bet-
ter half" and you can ima-
gine what repercussions
that will invoke when she
gets back home.
We note with pride that
BILL HOSOKAWA received an
annual award from the Urban
League for his contribution
towards better human rela-
tions.
GEORGE MASUNAGA and FUMI
KARAGIRI really tackle the
membership drive earnestly.
Recently when we visited Lt.
FLORENCE UYEDA, hospital-
ized at Fitzsimmons, we
learned she had joined the
chapter. RUI TANIGUCHI and
ATSU ITO leave no stone un-
turned either. The whole
membership committee is to
be highly commended for
their efforts.
CHIYE HORIUCHI, JOAN MA-
TSUDA, and the newly wed
JOYCE AOCHI have taken ci-
vil service jobs at the
Federal Center.
The KAZ SAKAMOTOS are
expecting their third lil
wee one come July.
The FLOYD TANAKAS are
going to have a second vi-
sit by the stork, and the
bird also has made dates
with FRED & PEGGY MIKUNI ,
MEACH & YUKI NOGAMI, TATS &
ESTHER IWAHASHI, RUTH &
FRANK KAMIBAYASHI,
The HENRY NOGAMIS are
getting one step nearer to
their old home, Denver with
HANKS transfer from Texas
to Casper, Wyoming. The
couple have been traipsing
between Texas and Louisiana
for an oil company in an ef-
fort to eventually be sta-
tioned in Denver.
SAHGA CLUB
mm OFFICERS
The Sangha Club, young
adult group of the Buddhist
Church, installed thei r
new officers at a dinner
recently at Manchus.
New officers of the or-
ganization are: Pres. Kaz
Sakamoto, 1st V,P, Tosh Ta-
wara, 2nd V.P. Hattie Arita,
3rd V.P. Ben Sekishiro, 4th
V.P. Helen Ito, assisted by
Sue Takawa and Mary Morishi-
ge, Rec. Sec. Kiyo Tsukamo-
to, Cor. Sec. Sally Ycshi-
kawa and Amy Tsumura, Treas.
Henry Ito, Auditor Tom Hi-
kida, Pub. Chrmn. Mary Ta-
kao, trout tournament Tad
Yamato and Frank Takahashi,
Softball mgr. George Tsuka-
moto assisted by Harry Ya-
nari, softball coach Tsuto
Tani.
The group is now com-
pleting its membership
drive, which will be cli-
maxed with a get acquainted
potluck supper and social
on March 11 at the church
recreation hall.
Some s ay it takes a lot
of rerve to wear a strapless
evening gown* (That an d a
couple of other things.)
TA.0332 TA.9227 2700LARIMER
. , , S$c. 34.66, P. L. & S.
Return postage guaranteed
THE DENVER BUUETIH
The Denver Chapter JACL
1917 Lawrence St.
Denver 2, Colorado
"ITtanchiu
GRIU-CHOP SUE? /Vf
you. om aim/j/JKduouA Mmls \ /
1956 Larimer Sr Ta 9576