Citation
Denver JACL Bulletin, Volume 6, Number 11

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Title:
Denver JACL Bulletin, Volume 6, Number 11
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
DENVER* COLORADO
VOLUME VI NUMBER 11
NOVEMBER 1951
DENVER JACL SPONSORS
EVACUATION
Thru the cooperation of
the Nat* 1 JACL H.Q., in Salt
Lake City, Utah, Pres. Y.
Terasaki of the Denver JACL
arranged an evacuation
claims clinic in Denver,
Colo., on Nov. 19, 1951, at
the Tri-State .Buddhist
Church. More than 40 in-
terested persons attended,
to receive information and
Japanese translations of
the compromise settlement
Conns.
Ray S. Tani acted as
chairman for the meeting,
and translated the forms
question by question. Tosh
Ando and Min Yasui, both
Nisei attorneys, and Harry
G. Matoba, also assisted in
the program.
It was pointed out that,
thru the efforts of the Na-
tional JACL-ADC, some
17,000 to 21,000 claimants
would be able to take ad-
vantage of the compromise
settlement procedure, and
receive awards from the
Dept, of Justice without the
necessity of having a hear-
ing held on their claims.
It was emphasized that
the Dept, has adjudicated
some dozen items as being
non-compensable, and has
made some 40 other rulings
in regards to claims. 75$
of the compensable items,
as determined by the Dept.,
may be claimed under the
compromise procedure.
As to the future of the
program, Min Yasui, after
conferring with Sam Ishika-
wa in Portland, Oregon, and
with other Nisei attorneys
COVELLO. 1951
FISHIN6 CHAMP
The new 1951 trout fish-
ing champion is Gene Covel-
lo, Denver policeman and an
enthusiastic member of the
Denver JACL.
An eight pound beauty
hauled out of Granby Dam
won Covello the top prize.
A huge trophy was awarded
to the lucky winner by Mike
Kitano, chairman of the
contest.
Second place winner was
L. C. Wilson who turned in
a 7 lb. 6 oz. trout taken
at Hot Sulfur Springs. Mike
Kitano's 6 lb. 2 oz. rain-
bow out of the Gunnison
River took third place hon-
ors. Both men received
smaller trophies.
CLAIMS CLINIC
in San Francisco and Los
Angeles, hazarded the opi-
nion that probably 21,000
claims would be adjudicated
within the next few years.
The problem of Congression-
al appropriations will come
up before Congress at the
end of the' fiscal period in
June, 1952. If Congress
appropriates sufficient
funds, there is hopeful
prospects that the compro-
mise claims will be paid
expeditiously.
Moreover, it was noted
that the "going concern
value" of businesses, and
the "market value of crops
are still being considered
by the Dept, of Justice.
CHANGE SITE OF
B0WLIN6 TOURNEy
The new site for the Na-
tional JACL Bowling Tourna-
ment to be held in Denver
next year was announced re-
cently .
John Noguchi, chairman
of the local bowling com-
mittee handling general ar-
rangements, reports that
the new and slick Elltch'e
Lanes at W. 38th and Tenny-
son Street, has been re-
served for the national com-
petition.
The tourney which is
scheduled for Feb. 28 Mar
3 is receiving much atten-
tion locally. Other offi-
cers of the Denver Bowling
League assisting John are:
Moon Kataoka, 1st V. F.;
Shun Nakayama, 2nd V. F.;
Hooch Okumura, 3rd V. F.;
Robert Mayeda, Rec. Secy.;
Min Yasui, Corres. Secy.;
Jimmy Hanamura, Treasurer.
LOCAL HAIR STYLIST
WINS TWO AWARDS
George Chashi, Denver
hair stylist, came away
with two grand awards from
the Colorado State Hair-
dressers Convention held in
Den ve r re cen tly.
Ohashi, an active member
of the Denver JACL, receiv-
ed top honors in hair styl-
ing and hair shaping com-
peting against 32 impec-
able hairdressers includ-
ing Charles of the Ritz
(New York) and Martin of
London (England).
Velma Johnston, a Powers
model, was Ohashi's subject
and enhanced his efforts.
JACL TURKEY
.SHOOT SUCCESS
Fres. Y. Terasakl of the
Denver JACL reported that
the Denver JACL benefit Tur-
key Shoot held on Sunday
Nov. 25, 1951 was a success-
ful affair, with many Nisei
nlmrods turning out for a
day's shooting. He acknow-
ledged the cooperation of
Mike Tashiro, Sam Chlkuma
Sam Ckamoto, and other mem-
bers of thfe Brighton J.A.A.
and extended thanks on be-
half of the JACL to the
Japanese. American Associa-
tion of Brighton, Colo, for
their support and help.
Roy Mayeda handled ar-
rangements with Jim Imatani
and George Masunaga for the
Denver JACL. Sam Kumagal
and Ben Miyahara were in
the pits handling the trap.
Maml Katagirl and Dorothy
Madokoro served hot lunches
and refreshments for the
NWC.
Among some of the win-
ners of the turkeys and
hams which were given away
as prizes were Bill Ckubo,
Tagus Murata, Dr. Sam Oza-
moto, George Chashl, Oscar
Murata, John Kajiwara, Mike
Tashiro, Sam Tashiro, F.
Kakagawa, and many others.
Dr. Tony Kawano of Denver,
Colo, was the lucky winner
of the 12 gauge shotgun gi-
ven away as a special prize.
ANTHftOpOLOCy CLASS
LEARNS of NISEI
Min Yasui, JACL repre-
sentative for the Mountain-
Plains region, delivered an
hour-long lecture to the
anthropology class in "Race
Relations at the Ihiversity
of Denver on November 21.
The JACL lecture stressed
the evacuation years and
the wartime record of Nisei
in World uar II. Yasui,
having been a sociology ma-
jor in the DU graduate
school in 1944, stressed
the sociological signifi-
cances of Nisei relation-
ships. The underlying the-
sis of the national JACL
movement that the Nisei are
Americans in heart and ac-
tion was emphasized, and re-
iterated in the pledge to
become "Better Americans in
a Greater America."
BOWLERS PUN
CHRISTMAS MIKE
Plans for a Christmas
Dance has been announced
by the Nisei Bowling League.
Rosa Mayeda and Koon Kata-
oka are heading a committee
of men and women keglers
who promises a full even-
ing of pleasant dancing.
Details of the affair are
to be revealed soon.
JACL OFFER SERVICES
TO BASKETBALL LEAGUE
The Denver JACL cabinet
voted on October 16, 1951
to offer its good offices
to sponsor the Denver Nisei
Basketball League for a-
nother season, if desired
by the players.
Dr* Geo. J. Kubo, athle-
tic chairman of the local
chapter, was authorized to
offer administrative ser-
vices of the Denver JaCL,
in the conduct of the win-
ter basketball season.
The local chapter cabi-
net voted that it was a le-
gitimate function of the
JACL to encourage athletics
for the community as a part
of its civic duties. It
was noted that the Denver
JACL sponsored the Nisei
basketball league last year,
but that some misunderstand-
ings arose in connection
with the extent of chapter
services and responsibili-
ties. In addition to pro-
viding much of the adminis-
trative and clerical work,
a great deal of man-hours
of time was provided by
JACL members, as well as
fully reimbursing the final
deficit of the basketball
league. Misunderstandings
were cleared at the end,
and most differences ami-
cably settled, but it was
emphasized that clear-cut
understandings and respon-
sibilities should be defin-
ed prior to the commence-
ment of the league play.
T. Terasaki, president
of the Denver JaCL, reite-
rated that the local chap-
ter was offering its good
services in the interests
of promoting sports in Den-
ver, but was in no sense
attempting to force its
sponsorship upon the play-
ers, who would be free to
select their own league
sponsor as they wish*


PAGE 2
THE DENVER JACL BOELEMN
NOVEMBER 1951
| Sk Prexy 5*3 1
It has been my good for-
tune to have had the help
of "Mr. JACL" himself, Min
Yasui.
What I am saying here
does not meet with the ap-
proval of Minbut, I feel
that,' for the recordif
for no other reason, I
should discuss his part in
the JACL organization.
In taking a quick glance
at some of the work and ac-
tivities of the Regional
Representative, I was amaz-
ed that one man could, be at
so many places and could do
so many things. I noted
with astonishment, that he'
is holding office in 17
different organizations and
an active member or associ-
ated with 52 organizations
--all in the interests of
JACL. In one year, he has
travelled 12,000 miles,
given over 2,000 hours of
time or equivalent of one
years time at 40 hours a
week to the work of JACL.
He has delivered over 60
speeches, attended over 200
meetings, written about
4,000 inches of publicity
and sent out more than 1200
letters, all in the interest
of JACL. Incidentally, of
course, he was supposed to
have been earning a living
for himself and his family!
The amazing thing about
the whole story is that all
of this has been done for
no compensation whatsoever
other than the self-satis-
faotion that Min might get
in answering the question,
"What can I do to help
others, rather than what
can I get out of it for my-
self?"
When we renew our mem-
bership. we are expressing
our confidence in Min. When
we volunteer to help, we
are making it easier for
Min.
Sob storyyes! But no
man can continue at this
pace and give so freely of
his time and effort. Occa-
sionally, I recognize "A
Good Thing" when we have it
and we must expend every
effort to keep it!
-----------------I
More Blood Needed '^tothc editor lay biul. hosokawa.
The local chapter of the
JACL is assisting the Red
Cross in its blood donor
drive. The chslr^an, Fr9,
Fas Takata is assisted by
Chiye Horiuchi, chapter pro-
gram chairman. Others as-,
sisting on the committee
are Furlel kubo, Chizuko
Senzakl, ftul Tariguchi,Jean
Fuji^oto, Dorothy Okita,
and Hannah Takamine.
The armed services blood
supply is very low at this
time and everyone is urged
to give a pint of blood.
FIGHT TOBERCOUSiSl
tUY CHRISTMAS SEALS
Denver is onoe again
holding the annual TUBERCU-
LOSIS CHRISTMAS SEAL CAM-
PAIGN, sponsored by the
Denver Tuberculosis Society.
And actually,friends, there
are few more worthy oauses,
for funds derived from the
purchase of Christmas Seals
help combat the Number 1
killer of all communioable
diseases. You can do your
part in joining the true
Christmas spirit by buying
and using CHRISTMAS SEALS.
Your purchase of the attrac-
tive Sealthis year with a
Santa Claus design----will
save many lives during the
coming year. Deaths attri-
buted to TB have been redu-
ced 85> since 1900, but one
person still dies every 13
minutes due to the great
'White Plague. 100,000 people
who are well and walking
around today will have TB
by next year this time.
Protect yourself and your
family in the ever-inereas-
ing fight to eliminate tu-
berculosis--BUY and USE
Christmas Seals.
The editor of the Denver
JAC.L Bulletin was given
cabinet status this year
and to genial George Fasu-
naga fell the unthankful
but interesting cabinet
post.
A native son of Colora-
do, Fasunaga was born In
Henderson but calls Denver
his home now. He attended
grade and high school in
Brighton and graduated from
the University of Colorado
with a bachelors degree in
pharmacy. He served with
the army in the Pacific
theater in World War II and
is currently chief pharmar
cist at Lowry Air Force
Editor
Denver JACL Bulletin
Dear Sir:
I've Just received the
October issue of the Bulle-
tin and would like to offer
a few corrections.
Item one. You omitted
poor Fr. Uyeda's middle in-
itial Old Fethuse has it
rough enough without the
Bulletin slighting hi*" thus-
ly. Incidentally, its "F"
if you're Interested.
Item two. John didn't
drive anyone from Frisco,
(it pains me to write.lt
even.) Its San Francisco,
a point to keep in mind if
you or any other uninformed
Denverite are planning to
attend the Biennial next
year. No one but a very
low type 'of worm or a Los
Angeleno would dare call
the city "Frisco".
One more thing: I9 Curly
Pomponio responsible for
the October issue arriving
on November 23rd?
Oh! and before I go, I
thought "The Bee" thing
rather indelicate, espec-
ially preceding the- birth
announcemen ts
Who proof reads the Bul-
letin? There were numer-
ous typographical errors.
Whew! I'm glad I'm Just
a reader, and aren't you
glad I'm about to close
this letter?
Base.
Fasunaga is no newcomer
to the JACL having Joined
the ranks during the incep-
tion of the local chapter.
He has held different cabi-
net posts including the
presidency in 1948.
A regular outdoor "he-
man," Fasunaga excels In
skiing, hunting, fishing
and ping-pong. Popular and
likeable George is still
single and certainly Den-
vers most -eligible bache-
lor. His chief complaint:
"3o many girls and so lit-
tle time."
Once in a while you run
into a situation that gives
you a warm, happy feeling
all over and restores your
faith in mankind. Like the
case of Mike Emizawa, and a
Coloradan named John Souder.
I suppose you* ve heard
of Mike. Hes a 19-year-
old Japanese who was be-
friended by an American air
force officer, Maj. James
Hacker, \i hen Hacker re-
turned to the United States,
he told how badly Mike
wanted to study in America.
Souder read about it, and
eventually he sent Mike the
boat fare and arranged for
Mike to come and live in
his house as a son.
I met Mike when he first
arrived in Denver. He was
an alert, personable young-
ster, tremendously grateful
and anxious to make good.
I saw Mike a couple of
weeks later in Montrose,
which will be his home for
the next few years.
Mike had made a remark-
able adjustment. He was
one of the family. His
classmates let him ride on
a float, dressed in foot-
ball uniform, in the home-
coming parade. Kids hol-
lered, "Hey, Mike" as he
rode-past, and Mike grinned
Happily and waved at all of
them. The three Souder
children think of Mike not
as a stranger in their
home, but a brother.
Mike likes America so
well he hopes to become a
citizen and stay. But even
if he has to go home after
he completes college, hell
never forget the kindness
of the Souders and other
Americans.
Hes experiencing democ-
racy in action, and it
makes a fellow feel pretty
good about it.
DENVER JACL BULLETIN
Published monthly by the
Denver chapter of the Japanese
American Citizens League, 1917
Lawrence St., Denver, Colorado..
Telephone: Alpine 7227
Editor: George Hasunaga
Business Manager: Sam Kumagai
Staff: Bill Hosokawa, Kami
Katagirl, Pearl Kuwabara, Uay
Kitagawa, Dorothy Uadokoro, Sue
Uaruyama, Rosa Mayeda, Ben
Uiyahara, Bessie Shiyonmra, and
Kin Yasui.
Hasta la vista,
F. Florence Uyeda,
1/Lt. AFNC
khow Your oiwrreR offictia
Bui Itim E4Hr GMvkMiiuniil


NOVEMBER 1951
THE DENVER JACL BULLETIN
PAGE 3
Lucky TCM YCSHIKAWA won
a Nash Rambler station wag-
on at a drawing held by the
Dave Cook Sporting Goods
store recently.
ROSE MA3UNAGA, home eco-
nomics teacher at Gallup
(N. Vex.) Jr. High, made a
memorable trip to Juarez,
Mex., recently. Eating ta-
cos at 4 AM is not going to
be a habit, she says.
Petite and pretty GAIL
KUBOTA was selected queen
of the Denver Busseis. She
is to compete with queen
candidates from Wyoming,
Nebraska, and New Mexico as
well as communities in Col-
orado. Other Denver candi-
dates were SALLY YAMASAKI,
IDA FUKUHARA and BETTY UYE-
MURA.
Opening up a new optome-
trist's shop in Reedley,
Calif., is Dr. AKIRA TAJIRI,
formerly of.Denver. Mrs..
TAJIRI is the former NAOMI
INAI.
HOLLY KITAGAWA apparent-
ly likes the hospital at-
mosphere. Not satisfied
with a broken leg, HOLLY
had to return to the infirm-
ary for an emergency appen-
dectomy .
Going into the finals of
the YMCA basketball tourney
are the Nisei Dribblers an
aggressive aggregation of
top caliber Nisei hoopsters.
In the squad are JOHNNY MI-
ZC-UE, TAK T3UTSUI, STANLEY
NI3HIW0TC, PAUL FUKUMA, TCM
TANIGAWA, PETE TSUTSUI, ROY
UYENI3HI, HANK KUGE, ROBERT
and SPENCER INAI.
New automobiles on the
road Include VAMI KATAGIRIs
sleek, black Ford Victoria
and the JESSE MASUKAGAS
classy Olds 98.
Seen sporting the new
and chic "poodle" haircut
are JUNKC MATSUURA, JCAN
MAT3UDA, BARBARA TSURUDA,
CLARA SHINDO and ANN OKUNC.
Sitting in on the DU-
Colorado Aggie Thanksgiving
football tussle were SACHI
and RCY 3HIBATA, JIRC and
TERRY SHOJI, KEN KUWABARA,
ROY and VIYEKO MAYEDA, TAK
and MICHI TERASAKI and ROB
and GRACE BRANNON.
Ferched on the 81st row
of the stadium with a tell-
tale smirk on his face was
the irrepressible GEORGE
MASUNAGA with a lady in
black.
New officers for the
1952 YPCC convention were
installed at the conclusion
of one of the most successful
confabs in recent years,
held this year at Estes
Park. MAE OSUGA, president;
WIILIE MIKUNI, 1st v.p.;
MARY NAKAMURA, 2nd v.p.;
JUNE HCSHIKC, 3rd v.p.;
IRENE MAYEDA, rec. sec.J
MASAMI NGNAKA, treas.; PAUL
OSUGA, registrar; and EVELYN
YAMATO, historian.
Repeating wedding vows
recently were LT. JACK FU-
RUKAvVA and FRANCES SHIBATA;
KENT YCRITCMO and CHIYOKC
MARUYAMA; THEODORE, HARLEY
and ELSIE AGARI; and HARLEY
INOUYE and MARTHA MAYEDA.
Visiting their respect-
ive families during Thanks-
giving were engineers RCY
KAT.0 from New York and SHIG
HAYASHI from Chicago.
Infanticipatlng are the
YAS ACCHIS, the SHUN NAKA-
YAMAS and the GEORGE CVGTOS.
Lucky hunters with their
prize deer are SARGE TERA-
SAKI and DR* TQM KOBAYASHI.
Disappointed nimrods in-
cluded BOB ERIE ZEN, JIMMIE
DiATANI and ROB BRANNON*
First Ciaihs Gtcoc
Goes to Anpo
According to informed
sources, the first evacua-
tion claims compromise set-
tlement approved in the
Denver area by the Depart-
ment of Justice in Washing-
ton, D.C., was received by
Toshio Ando, Nisei attorney
in Denver, Colorado* It
was reported that Ando
filed his compromise offer
on September 15, 1951, and
received action from the
Department of Justice in
exactly one month, which
indicated that the Depart-
ment of Justice was acting
expeditiously in these mat-
ters* However, it was be-
lieved that such prompt
action on later claims
would not be probable*
Ando s original claim
was for approximately $750*
On the basis of the 3/4th
compromise, under the JaCL-
iiC sponsored amendment of
August 17, 1951, a compro-
mise offer in settlement
was submitted for $500*00.
However, it was noted that
the Department of Justice
eliminated certain non-com-
pensable items, and made a
counter-offer in the sum of
$461*25*
Therefore, it appears
that the Department will
carefully re-examine com-
promise offers in. settle-
ment made by claimants, and
if unacceptable, will sub-
mit counter-offers for con-
sideration by the claimant.
On the other hand, the JACL
ADC office in Washington, D.
C., assured claimants if
the compromise offer was
smaller than could be legi-
timately justified, the
Department of Justice will
submit the largest possible
amount for approval by the
claimant.
si* SSL** 1304 Of|Jn KE3864*
op I Hgjy
Tim foal m 4^ AM
t*n i 25aZSS1
wmKmwrms
DENTISTS
JOHN CHIKUMA, DBS
40 N. Main BRIGHTON 660
F.E. HAYANO, DDS MA 9400
2103 -Larimer Street
MILTON .HAYANO, DDS MA 9400
2103 Larimer Street
Dr. ITO DENTAL GROUP
830-18th Street *. KE 8680
Dr. T. It
Dr. Y. It
Dr* S Ito
T. KAV/ANO, DDS KE 3084
1404 E. 46th Avenue
ROBERT MAYEDA, DDS TA 6961
301 Interstate Trust Bldg.
TAKASHI MAYEDA, DDS TA 6961
301 Interstate Trust Bldg.
K.K* MIYAMOTO, DDS TA 4307
1952 Lariner Street
GENT A NAKAMURA, DDS TA 7598
200 Interstate Trust Bldg.
INSURANCE
JINZO NODA FR 1065
3211 Clayton Street
LAWYERS
TOSHIO ANDO ... AC 5315
1942 Larimer Street
MINORU YASUI AL 722V
1917 Lawrence Street
OPTOMETRISTS
GEORGE KUBO,. OD AC 5315
1942 Larimer Street
BEN MATOBA, OD KE 1941*<
1927 Larimer^Street
PHYSICIANS SUM [OHS
.CHARIES fujisaki, md
? 40 N. Main BRIGHTON 418
,T.K* KOBAYASHI, MD KE 4590
1227 27th Street
ISAMU OZAMQflO, MD TA 1596
301 Interstate Trust Bldg.
HOWARD SUENAGA, MD AC 1314
830 18th Street
GEORGE TAKBNO, MD TA 0783
830 18th Street
MAHITO UBA, DO MA 37^
1230 2-ls-t Street
ficeOUNTINQ-
fNSURAMCS-
MITSUO^ KANEKO AL 3500
1232 20th Street
Welcome +o (Z ^
KM / dm
ma 4. dariht
SEMEN S
CU/S/NEBY HOUSE OF MANCH
I23e 20th ST-


PAGE 4
THE DENVER JACL BULLETIN
NOVEMBER 1951
PERRY & CHXYO MORI re-
port that a baby boy made
an entrance into their home
in Albuquerque*
HARUKO KOBaYALlJ: headed
a committee who entertained
Japanese delegates to the
Institute of International
Education sponsored by DU.
BETTY KANEGAYE enter-
tained YQSHIKO ISKII, a
striking 5 ft 7 beauty from
Japan, as a house guest enr
route to Europe to study mu-
sic. The guest is a jazz
enthusiast and attended
Jazz at the Philharmonic
with RUPE ARAI, WALT MGRIYA
and JACK KANEGaYE.
BILL HDSOKAWA has an ar-
ticle in the current issue
of PAGEANT. Our BILL is
getting to be quite a noted
literary figure.
We*re very sorry to hear
about IRENE ARITA. Our very
sincere sympathy to the be-*
reaved family.
A bouncing baby boy en-
tered the abode of the DON
TANABES. Congratulations!
HAYANO-EflA BITES
SOLEMNIZED
In a lovely afternoon
formal wedding, Mary M. Ema
and Dr. Milton H. Hayano
were united in holy matri-
mony at the Trl State Bud-
dhist Church on Sunday,
Nov. 11. The Reverend N.
Tsunoda and the Reverend Y.
Tamai officiated at the
ceremony.
AMY ARAI {nee OTbUKI)
formerly of Denver and now
Kobe, Japan was sent to A-
merioa to study PTA move-
ments here. She spoke at
the Cornelian meeting and
will spend some time here
with her family.
So good to run into BEA
KAIEARA WOO at the Church
Pood Bazaar, looking radi-
ant with the reason for her
radiance, her lil son.
AMY MIURA, AMY ARAI, MA-
RY LOUISE SASAKI, TOMMY &
HARUKO KOBAYASHI, and DR. &
MRS. K. T. SASANO attended
the World Fellowship dinner
at the YW.
MAY TO RIZAWA, MAY PURUTA,
HELEN UMELAWA, JUNE AOCHI,
BETTY KANEGAYE, MICHI ANDO j
JEAN PUJBiOTO & BES SHIYO-
MURA were seen at Sadler
Wells Ballet.
MILTON HAYANO wed beau-
teous MARIKO EMA in impres-
sive rites at the Buddhist
Church. The Brides mother
was most attractive in navy
blue with white accents.
The new bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Ema of St. Louis and the
bridegroom' is the son of
Dr. F. Hayano of Denver.
Maid of honor was Doro-
thy Hayano and Mrs. Asako
Morioka of St. Louis at-
tended the bride as brides-
maid. Best man was Masaml
Hayashi of Fort Lupton and
Dr. Henry Look was attend-
ant. Ushers included Tom
Amano, Carl Amano, Dr. Mike
Uba, Ken Kuwabara, Howard
Dol and Don Tanabe.
Baishalsunin for the cou-
ple were Mr. and Mrs. J.
Tanaka of Henderson and Mr.
and Mrs. K. Mayeda-of1 Long-
mont. _
*TEXACO *
GE0RG£!5 MOTOR
20" -t LAWRENCE
MAIN 9313

i
One reason why there may
be a shortage of trout in
the Gunnison next year*
Mike Kitano holds a 6 lb.
rainbow and a few "smaller
ones taken from the famed
T-l *CTATV TAf ATT'fcTv^
NEW YEARS EVE
PLAHS1 COMPLETED
Pinal plans have been
completed for the Denver
JACL New Year's Eve Ball,
announced Chiye Horiuchi,
chairman of the general ar-
rangements committee*
EXCELLENT JOBS
AVAILABLE NOW
According to Mrs. Bren-
nan, director of civilian
personnel for the overseas
affairs division, there are
many excellent positions
available for applicants.
The age requirements are 21-
40 for women and 21-50 for
men, except that in the
case of male veterans, the
minimum age is' reduced to
18 years. Applicants should
submit one completed, copy
of Standard Form 57, "Ap-
clicatlon for Federal Em-
ployment."
Some of the positions
available are Club Director
Firefighter, News-writer,
Recreation Leader, Recrea-
tion Supervisor, Social and
Recreational Hostess, Ac-
countant, Clerk-Stenogra-
pher, Englneers-Civil, Arch-
itect, Electronics, Drafts-
men, Instructors, Librar-
ians, etc.
The .annual rip-roaring
affair will be held at the
Cathedral Room of the Alba-
ny Hotel on Dec. 51. .
Li^^r*5ssu.l
MIKAWAY/O
1^30 LAfclMta. TOt &*** [
Positions are available
in Alaska, Austria, Eng-
land, Germany, Japan, Ha-
waii, Panama, Saudi Arabia,
French Morocco, etc.
Interested applicants
are requested to' contact
Mrs. Brennan at Lowry Air
Base DExter 8581, exten-
sion 1334, or George Masu-
n3ga, ALpine 9046.
I mm REUABLE
I |m C/ PRESCRIPTIONS
AL ¥82IT 2700LAMMER
Return postage guaranteed Sec. 34.66, P. L. & R.
THE DENVER JACL BULLETIN, Permit No. 2091-B.
The Denver Chapter JACL,
1917 Lawrence Street,
Denver 2, Colorado.
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Uv J&7ZJ (M/
1919 LAWRENCE ST.