JACL'S JAPANESE HISTORY PROJECT
UNDER-WAY IN MTN-PLAINS REGION
DR. GLADYS ISHIDA STONE, Field Director for the Japanese History
project, announced that intensified field interviews of Issei In all
parts of the United States were consnenced during Aug. 1963, and would
continue thru March, 1964. Interviewers with bi-lingual ability are
wanted in Idaho, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Texas, and Colorado. Any
"" qualified persons In this region
. v. are urged to contact MIN YASUI at
CITIZENSHIP DAY 1225-20tb St., Denver 2, Colo.
VOL. V. No. 1.__________________
FIESTA, OCT. 5-13
DENVER INT. HOUSE
Coordinated by TRUE YASUI, the
Mile-Hi JACL cooperated with the
International Festival at Inter-
national House, 1600 Logan Street
in Denver, Oct. 5-13.
"JAPAN NIGHT" is scheduled for
Tues., Oct. 8th, from 5:30 p.m.,
until 10:00 p.m.
MRS. M. TSUNODA, of TSBC, will
present a Japanese odori program,
and MRS. T. TAKAMATSU will demon-
strate the Japanese tea ceremony.
REV. JON FUJITA Is in charge
of Japanese exhibits, with GEORGE
FUKUMA, JAMES MURAMOTO and ARTHUR
JOLLIFFE supplying various arti-
facts for display. GENE SIDE of
Madame Butterfly's will set up a
bazaar shop, manned by JACLers.
Two ladies from Japan, who are
wives of Japanese doctors in Den-
ver, MME. J. HIRAOKA and MME. M.
MATSUMIYA, gowned in Japanese ki-
mono, will act as hostesses.
Color films of Japan were fur-
nished by FUJI-EN RESTAURANT, and
colorful travel posters of Japan
by JAPAN AIR LINES were displayed
at the Festival.
The 1963 biennial convention
of Mtn-Plains JACL will be held
on Fri. and Sat., Nov. 29-30, in
JOHN T. NOGUCHI has been named
General Convention Chairman.
TOM KOSHIO, Pres, of Ft. Lup-
ton JACL, reported that the tra-
ditional Japanese buffet supper,
and opening ceremonies, will be
held in Ft. Lupton, on Fri. even-
ing, Nov. 29th.
BILL KUR0KI, Pres, of Mile-Hl
JACL, for the Denver host chapter
promised e program of social ac-
tivities, tentatively including a
pre-convention cocktail party and
other special entertainment.
Convention headquarters will
be Cosmopolitan Hotel, in Denver.
The Recognitions Banquet and Ball
will be held in the Silver Glade,
with BETTY SUZUKI in charge, on
Sat. night, Nov. 30th.
WM. MARUTANI, 3rd Nat'l Vice-
Pres., of Philadelphia, and MASAO
SATOW, Nat'l JACL Director, from
San Francisco, will participate
in the District Convention.
SHARON TANI, of Commerce City,
Colo., was awarded the $300.00
Flshback Inc. scholarship. She
is the daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Roy
Tani, 4011 E. 74th Ave., Commerce
SHARON is a freshman, at Colo-
rado St8te University, where she
is majoring in speech pathology.
BONSAI EXHIBIT AT
U.S. NAT'L BANK
GEORGE Y. INAI, Pres, of Den-
ver Bonsai Club, announced that
the annual display of bonsai and
ikebana would be held in the main
lobby of the Denver-U.S. National
Bank, in Denver, Colo., on Sat.,
and Sun., Oct. 12-13.
In addition to bonsai and Ike-
bana displays, MRS. YURI NODA and
members of her art classes will
exhibit Japanese sum! paintings.
Further detailed Information
may be obtained from PRES. INAI,
by calling KE 4-6031.
HELD. SEPT. 15
The Mile-Hl JACL participated
in the Citizenship Day ceremonies
held at Civic Center, in Denver,
Colo., on Sept. 15, 1963.
DR. MIKE UBA, 1st Vice-Pres.,
and HARRY G. MATOBA, who conduct-
ed citizenship classes, attended
as representatives of the JACL.
A small number of laaei, and a
few Japanese soldier wives, were
honored at the public ceremonies.
MME. TAMIJI ONOUYE
RECITAL. OCT 6
MME. TAMIJI ONOUYE will pre-
sent a classical Japanese odori
and kabuki drama recital at Tri-
State Buddhist Church, 1947 Law-
rence St., in Denver, Colo., on
Sun., Oct. 6th.
Participating In the dance and
drama presentations will be MME.
SHIGEJI ARAI, and other instruc-
tors, and the Shigln group.
Following the musical presen-
tation, which will begin at 5:00
p.m., a Japanese movie will be
shown at about 9:00 p.m. Every-
one interested in Japanese music
and drama are invited to attend.
DR. GLADYS ISHIDA STONE la a
sociologist, and was Chairman of
the Social Science Council, and
an associate professor at Wiscon-
sin State College. She served on
a 2-year study of village social
structures, in Hiroshima, Japan.
DR. GLADYS STONE is a native
of Modesto, Calif. She was de-
signated associate research so-
ciologist and Field Director of
the Japanese History project.
MIN YASUI is regional director
for the Intermountain and Mtn-
Plains region, including states
of Idaho, Utah, Arizona, Montana,
Wyoming, Colorado, Nebraska, New
Mexico, and Texas.
Anyone knowing of any especi-
ally interesting Issei in these
states, or particularly in the
Deep South where there are limit-
ed contacts, were urged to get in
touch with MIN YASUI, 1225 20th
St., Denver 2, Colo.
MILE-HI JACL FALL
MEETING, NOV. I St
PRES. BILL KDROKI of Mile-Hl
JACL announced the annual fall
meeting of the local chapter will
be held at TSBC on Fri., Nov. 1.
A buffet supper is planned so
the entire family may attend, and
a Children's Hallowe'en party is
scheduled to entertain the young-
The principal business of the
meeting will be discussion of the
winter program of the JACL, and
nomination of candidates for the
Board of the local JACL. Terms
of seven Board members will ex-
pire on Dec. 31, 1963.
JEAN SATO is Nomination Chrmn,
and requests nominations and sug-
gestions be forwarded to her, be-
for Oct. 31. She can be reached
et 6790 N. Downing St., Denver 29
or by calling AT 8-5751.
All JACLers are most cordially
Invited to attend the fall meet-
ing of the Mile-Hl JACL, on Fri.,
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA NEWS
During the summer months, the
U.S. Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion Service reported that seven
aliens of Japanese ancestry were
naturalized as U.S. citizens.
The newly-naturalized citi-
JUDY 0N0 AUSTIN.........Denver
SUMI BOSS............. Denver
SHIZUE HUFFMAN ........ Denver
TOKUKO LANDRETH. Bayfield
YOSHIKO OTA WANG .... Denver
TOUR OF JAPAN
HARRY MATOBA of Matoba Travel
Bureau will escort a tour group
of about a dozen Issel, from the
Denver area, for a fall tour of
Japan, leaving S.F. on Oct. 2.
MATOBA joined another group
in San Francisco, and will as-
sist in conducting the visitors
to various scenic areas of Japan
for about two weeks, before re-
turning to Denver.
Above, left, is MASAMI UDO Of
Japan, who recently won the World
Senior Challenge Cup golf tourna-
ment in Colorado Springs, Colo.,
while visiting the U.S. on busi-
ness. He is shown chatting with
JAL hostess MIEKO UEDA in S.F.,
before boarding a Japan Air Lines
jet courier to return to Tokyo.
UDO is vice-president of the
Kintetsu Co., which plans to con-
struct a 14-story luxury hotel,
the largest Japanese restaurant
in the U.S., and a shopping cen-
ter specializing in Oriental an
Japanese goods, at an estimated
cost of $14 million, in the pro-
posed Japanese Cultural Center in
Be Tsukikos guest on
your flight to Japan
from the moment you board your DC-8 Jet Courier,
TsukikoYamazaki observes every detail of traditional Japanese courtesy
and hospitality. She pampers you with attentive service, offers you
delicacies of the East and Vlfestmakes you feel you are already in Japan,
tbur JAL flight, whether in the Economy o> first Class cabin, will be
gracious and restful. Yet JAL flights cost no more. JAL fares a>e the same
as all airlines. The real difference is in JAL's superior service,
personal attention and convenient schedules.
Daily flights leave from Los Angeles or San Francisco. Visit family or
friends in Hawaii, at no extra fare, and continue on to lapan at
your convenienceany day of the week. Connections at
Tokyo for cities throughout Japan are excellent. See
your travel agent, and fly amid the calm beauty
of lapan at almost the speed of sound.
\ or JAPAN AIR LINES
2044 Dahlia St.,
I Daaver 7, Cole.
OWcn in Lot Saa Fmcuco. Scmle, New York. Jnd olhei l<
MRS. A. T. HALEY, of 5350 E.
Quincy St., Englewood, Colorado,
(755-0132) was named Chairman of
the Denver-Takayama Sister-City
committee by Mayor Tom Currigan
of Denver, Colo.
MRS. HALEY replaces ELIZABETH
H. ROSE, who acted as Chairman of
the committee during the past two
MRS. ELIZABETH H. ROSE, who is
now travelling round-the-world,
reported that a Japanese youth,
interested in photography, would
like to correspond with a like-
minded youth in this region. His
name and address are:
Ono-Shi, Hyogo-Ken, Japan.
It was indicated that corres-
pondence was desired in the Japa-
SHIGEO KAMEDA, left, Gen. Mgr.
of American office of Japan Air
Lines, presenting souvenir album
of photos of San Francisco area,
to CONSUL GENERAL TOSHIO YAMANAKA
and MME. KAZUKO YAMANAKA, On oc-
casion of their departure for Ja-
pan, after two years in S.F.
CONSUL GENERAL YAMANAKA was an
honored guest of Japan Society of
Colorado, in Denver, during July.
HON. TSUT0MU WADA has been ap-
pointed the new Consul General of
Japan for this region.
A group of 10 Japanese indus-
trialists visited Denver over the
Labor Day week-end. They met in
a seminar with the local Chamber
of Commerce, and visited various
industrial plants in this area.
The leader of the group was YASU-
TARO GOTO, Pres, of an electrical
company in Tokyo.
MICHIMASA IRIE, of Tokyo, who
is with the news section of Nip-
pon Hoso Kyokai (Japan Broadcast-
ing System), was a brief visitor
in Denver, during August.
While in Denver, IRIE was en-
tertained by YOZAN TSUBOKAWA, of
The Rocky Jiho, and met with se-
veral interested Issei here.
JUDGE GEORGE G. PRIEST, Pres,
of Japan Society of Colorado, re-
ported that the regular September
meeting of the Society was held
at the Cosmopolitan Hotel on Mon.
BILL HOSOKAWA, Chairman of the
Board, announced that an Execu-
tive Secretary of the society was
appointed, as follows:
MRS. VAUGHN (PAT) MECHAU,
Japan Sociew of Colorado,
3606 Fairfax Street,
Denver 7, Colorado.
She is the widow of VAUGHN ME-
CHAU, who served at the Heart Mtn
WRA center in Wyoming, during the
evacuation. She has visited Ja-
pan several times, and has been
employed in various U.S. govern-
The Society is planning a full
program of activities, for its
members during the fall season.
The regular October meeting will
be held on Oct. 28th.
FOLK SINGERS OF
TADASHI HIDAKA, leader of the
YMCA folk singers, in Nagoya, Ja-
pan, who planned to be in Denver
on Sept. 26-29, reported that two
of their members were injured in
an automobile accident, and were
not able to come to America, as
planned this year.
However, the group planned to
re-schedule their trip for next
year, and will bring an extensive
collection of Japanese folk songs
and music, as a cultural and mu-
sical exchange with America.
JAPANESE SAKE AND BEER
zZ\XTd FREO*^ CHIVEKO flow
1953 Ift'Rimeft ST.
TEL. CH 4-77+3
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA NEWS
TO COLORADO BAR
DAVID NIKAIDO of Commerce City
was among 121 successful appli-
cants taking the Colorado State
bar examination in July, 1963.
A graduate of the University
of Denver Law School in 1963, and
an engineering graduate from the
University of Colorado, in 1957,
NIKAIDO has accepted a combina-
tion law and engineering position
with a law firm in Cleveland, 0.
Colorado AJA attorneys, at the
present time, now all in Denver,
are: T0SHI0 ANDO, private prac-
tice; FRED KAWANO, with the U.S.
inheritance tax division; LLOYD
SHINSATO, deputy in the City At-
torney's office; and MIN YASUI,
in private practice.
AJAs graduating from institu-
tions of higher learning in Colo-
rado, this summer, included:
Adams State College:
RUTH HAMAI, Hawaii.........B.A.
SHIRLEY 1T0, Denver .... M.A.
ROBERT MIKETA, Pueblo B.A.
TOSHIKO SAKURA, Hawaii. B.A.
JOYCE UEHARA, Hawaii. ... B.A.
Colorado State College:
SHIRLEE HORA, Denver. B.A.
KENJI YABE, Denver.........M.A.
Colorado State University:
MIHARU MATSUURA, Hawaii M.S.
HENRY TOBO, Denver............B.S.
University of Colorado:
THOMAS KOBAYASHI, Denver. B.S.
JOANNE KOBAYASHI, Denver. B.A.
TRUDY OYAMA, Texas............B.A.
MAMORU SATO, Denver .... B.A.
RICH YAMAGUCHI, Platteville M.A.
KIYO SUYEMATSU, Wyoming M.A.
DAISY KUWANO, Ft. Lupton. Ph.D.
MASUO TOJI, Los Angeles Ph.D.
University of Denver:
FLORENCE 0ZAK1, Denver. B.A.
MADAME M. BANDO
MADAME MIYOKO BANDO, Japanese
odori instructor in Denver, made
several public appearances, this
summer, as per photos by HOWARD
N. ODA, at right and below:
Above, MME. BANDO, at The Fort
near Red Rocks, in center, with
LARRY TAJIRI at left, and ROBERT
ARNOLD, at right, owner of The
Above is DAVID MURAKAMI, First
Class Scout, receiving "The Out-
standing Scout medal from TOSHIO
ANDO, troop committeeman for Boy
Scout Troop #38, of Simpson Meth-
odist Church, during ceremonies
held in June, at Akebono.
Scoutmaster PETER DOI reported
that five senior scouts received
their "God and Country" Awards.
The Scouts were: TOMMY FUJITA,
HOWARD KOSHI, STANLEY KOSHI, DAVE
SHINBARA and GENE TAKAMINE.
DENVER1S MOST COMPLETE
SELECTION OF QUALITY
AT MODERATE PRICES
FREE GIFT WRAPPING, MAILING SERVICE
AVAILABLE AT NO EXTRA CHARGE.
MAIL ORDERS INVITED.
REGULAR STORE HOURS:
MON. thru SAT. 9:30 a.m. 6:00 p.m
TUBS. EVENINGS..........until 9:00 p.m
EUGENE SIDE and KIMIKO SIDE
4609 E. COLFRX fiVE. FR7-I9Z5
DEnVER Z0, COLO.
Above, MME. BANDO, with genial
GENE AM0LE, radio and television
personality, at Radio KDEN. MME.
BANDO was interviewed on Amoles
popular radio program.
TSBC NEWS BRIEFS
NOV. 2-3: THE NATIONAL PLANNING
Committee of the Bud-
dhist Churches of America will be
meeting in Denver, Colo., at the
Hilton Hotel, with delegates from
all parts of the U.S. JIM KANE-
MOTO, of Longmont, is a member of
the Nat'l Committee, BCA.
NOV. 3: AN APPRECIATION DINNER
and testimonial service
for REV. and MRS. N. TSUNODA will
be held at the Tri-State Buddhist
Church, in recognition of their
20 years of faithful service to
NOV. 9-10: THE ANNUAL BAZAAR AND
FOOD BENEFIT OF TSBC
will be held on Sat. and Sun., at
TSBC. Dinners will be served for
only $1.00, with choice of either
chow mein or chicken teriyaki.
NOV. 20: DBAC's TURKEY BENEFIT
is scheduled at TSBC on
Wed. evening, with plenty of tur-
keys and hams, for Thanksgiving.
HARRY NITTA is in charge.
Nisei Womens Club of Brighton
recently held annual election of
officers, as follows:
Rec. Secty .
Corr. Secty. .
Program Chrmn. .
Sunshine Chrmn .
Ways & Means .
. MARY SHIBAO
. HELEN TOKUNAGA
. MAE FUNAK0SHI
. ALICE H0RII
. MAY MURATA
. MARY MATSUNO
. MARY YAMADA
. JO CHIKUMA
. HELEN FUKAYE
. HELEN 0KADA
The ladies are planning an ac-
tive fall and winter season. Re-
gular monthly meetings are being
scheduled to plan social activi-
ties for the AJA conmunity.
RUTH HASHIM0T0 of Albuquerque,
New Mexico, left on a round-the-
world trip, by way of California
to Japan, and thence to Paris be-
fore returning to the U.S. She
is Pres, of the New Mexico divi-
sion of AAUN, and was last Pres,
of the Albuquerque JACL. She is
employed at Kirtland AFB.
Japanese Books Oriental Art Goods
Phone KEyslone 4 463? 1234 2CMi Street
DELIGHTFUL VISIT TO JAPAN
* FUJI E
S U K I Y A K I
930 LINCOLN ST.
IN THE SHERMAN PLAZA HOTEL
Authentic Japanese Food end Drinks Served t low
tables "Japanese style" or at conventional
tables and chairs
aL. 5-6316 COCKTAILS 50c From 3 to 6
AL. 5-3530 DINNERS from 3.00 and up
Open Dally 11:30 A.M. to 1 A.M.
Saturday 5 P,M. to 1:30 A.M.
_ Sunday 2 PM. to 10 P.M.
Every Tuesday and Thursday at 9 p.m. authentic
movies of Japan shown in the Cocktail Lounge.
(Closed on Mondays)
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA NEWS
MTN.- PLAINS AJA NEWS
Published once a month. Mailed
by the 20th of each month.
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER
1225 20th Street,
Denver 2, Colorado.
CH 4-2239 ra 2-9255
ROSA ODOW ........... Artist
TOM MASAMORI. .Photographer
TRUE YASUI. .General Factotum
Somewhere along the line there
was established a myth that the
Japanese who migrated to the U.S.
were stern, sober-sided, strictly
no-nonsense people, tdto were al-
most. Puritanical in their devo-
tion to duty.
Like most myths, this one has
an element of truth. The Japa-
nese immigrants as a group were a
They were energetic, and they
had to struggle to survive in the
old country. They were also am-
bitious. They brought their work
habits with them to the U.S.
But, it is also true that they
liked fun, and I hope that those
who ultimately will produce the
JACL UCLA "History of the Japa-
nese in America" will take proper
note of this side of their cha-
The Xs8ei liked their drinking
and partying and feasting. They
observed their festivals, and it
didn't take much of an excuse to
touch off a gay celebration.
Though most of them had but
little in way of worldly goods,
they very seldom skimped on their
Even now, today, in our own
little comunity here, you will
find not-so-young Issei enduring
six hours of driving for a day of
mushroom-seeking in the mountains
above Red Feather Lakes.
They'll drive half the night
for a half-day of trout fishing
in Wyoming, then turn around and
drive home again and get up early
the next morning to go to work.
This sort of real dedication
to pleasure deserves to be noted
along with their industrious ap-
plication to their money-making
Come to think of it, the Issei
were a pretty remarkable group of
people. And the Nisei are fortu-
nate to have inherited many of
their more admirable traits.
"JACL AND CIVIL RIGHTS"
National JACL reiterated its basic belief in the equality of all
Americans and supported the present drive for civil rights throughout
the United States, by a declaration of a select committee named by
Nat'l Pres. K. PATRICK OKURA, in Omaha, Nebr., on July 20-21.
The special comnittee, which met in Omaha, was composed of Natl
Pres. OKURA, Washington representative MIKE MASAOKA, Nat'l Director
MASAO W. SATOW, Natl Legal Counsel WILLIAM MARUTANI of Philadelphia,
Past Pres. FRANK F. CHUMAN of Los
Angeles, and MIN YASUI of Denver,
for Mtn-Plains JACL. The commit-
tee's statement began as follows:
"AS AMERICANS OF JAPANESE AN-
CESTRY WHO JUST 20 YEARS AGO SUF-
FERED UNPRECEDENTED DEPRIVATION
OF CIVIL RIGHTS AND LOSS OF PRO-
PERTY SOLELY ON THE BASIS OF OUR
ANCESTRY, WE SUPPORT THE PRESENT
STRUGGLE FOR HUMAN DIGNITY NOW
BEING DRAMATIZED BY NEGRO FELLOW
"THE JACL THEREFORE ENDORSES
INTENSIFIED PARTICIPATION IN RES-
PONSIBLE AND CONSTRUCTIVE ACTIVI-
TIES TO OBTAIN CIVIL EQUALITY,
SOCIAL JUSTICE, AND FULL ECONOMIC
AND EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES, AS
A MATTER OF FUNDAMENTAL RIGHT FOR
ALL AMERICANS REGARDLESS OF RACE,
COLOR OR NATIONAL ORIGIN."
Brave and noble words, these.'!
But, it takes more than words and
lip-service to win equality for
all Americans. All of us, as in-
dividuals and as an organization,
need to unceasingly strive to-
wards these goals.
During evacuation, we perhaps
thought that other Americans had
forsaken us. How we wished
that voices had been raised for
Today, when the Negro American
spear-heads the drive for equal
civil rights, and is willing to
spill his blood in the streets,
for all of us, It is high time we
join in this crusade!
After all, the Negro is not
only fighting for his rights, but
for the rights of all Americans!
Write to your Congressmen and
Senators! Urge them to pass the
Civil Rights bill.
TSBC APTS. INC.
JAMES KANEM0T0, Chrmn of TSBC
Apartments Inc., indicated chat
the Church project to construct a
million dollar apartment building
In Denver has been delayed.
The FHA is requiring the spon-
soring organization to post cash
bonds to guarantee against possi-
ble operating losses.
Real estate tax liability of
such projects is now being studi-
ed by the state legislature. The
proposed TSBC Apartments would be
taxed about $30,000 annually, un-
less exemption is granted.
Until the question of tax lia-
bility is determined, the project
is uncertain, stated KANEMOTO.
TO JACL BOARD
NATCHI MATSUNAMI, formerly of
Omaha, Nebr., now a school teach-
er in Jefferson county, was noned
to fill the vacancy on the Mile-
Hi JACL Board.
She will replace JOANNA SAKATA
of Brighton, who is expecting her
third child, sometime during Dec.
or Jan., and who served as a 2nd
Vice-Pres. of the local chapter.
NATCHI MATSUNAMI is fiancee of
DAVID FURUKAWA, also a Board mem-
ber. She will serve until Dec.
PRES. BILL KUR0KI, of Mile-Hi
JACL, announced that the regular
October meeting of the Board will
be held at The Cathay Post Lounge
at 8:30 p.m., Wed., Oct. 9th.
Matters on the agenda include:
Nominations, annual General Meet-
ing of the chapter, and planning
of the Mtn-Plains JACL Convention
Any and all JACL members are
invited to attend Board meetings.
Special matters that any member
wishes the Board consider may be
brought up at Board meetings pro-
vided notice is first given, and
permission secured from the Pres.
ALL PHOTOS, unless otherwise
credited, in The MCn-Plains AJA
News, taken by TOM T. MASAMORI,
2010 Lamar St., Denver 15, Colo.
Tel.: BE 7-3041
Now, that the summer vacation
is over, (where did it go?) it's
back to work for the Mile-Hi JACL
Board. With only
three more months
remaining in 1963,
there are yet many
ties and affairs
to be completed.
Your JACL Board
has devoted consi-
derable time and
effort to bring to
the membership and
the community pro- nwnwni
grams and meaningful activities
for the benefit and welfare of
We request your continued co-
operation and assistance to com-
plete the year successfully. .
ANNUAL FALL MEETING:
First of all, our annual meet-
ing will be held at the TSBC, on
Fri., Nov. 1st.
Besides entertainment for the
children, this general meeting is
planned to allow you to partici-
pate In chapter business. We do
most cordially invite and urge
you to attend.
Together with Ft. Lupton JACL,
we shall be co-hoating the Mtn-
Plains JACL convention, over the
Thanksgiving week-end, Nov. 29th
JOHN NOGUCHI has accepted the
general chairmanship, and a sti-
mulating program is planned. The
convention banquet will be in the
Silver Glade of the Cosmopolitan
Hotel, on Nov. 30th.
NEW YEAR'S EVE:
Finally, to close out the old
year, our annual New Year's Eve
celebration will be a dinner and
dance at the Brown Palace West,
on Dec. 31st.
Newly-elected officers of the
Mile-Hi JACL will be installed at
the dinner, climaxed with the New
Year's Eve Ball. .
Plan now to take in all of the
major events of your Mile-Hi JACL
to end the year right!!!
KW-PLAIHS A.J.A. RCttS
Regmlar: $3.00 for % yr ( 5 mo.)
$5.00 for 1 yr (10 mo.)
Special Mile-Hi JACL members ONLY
$2.50 for yr ( 5 mo.)
$3.50 for 1 yr (10 mo.)
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA HEWS
Every year, around this time,
that familiar old refrain "Back-
to-School" goes into effect. But
activities of the summer are not
Early in Aug., a "Going-Away"
party was given for ALENE TERA-
SAKI, at the home of MIKE ARIKI.
ALENE left for Germany as an ex-
change student on Aug. 16th, and
will complete her senior year of
high school in Bemerode, Germany.
BRUCE HORIUCHI, a graduate of
South High in Denver, and junior
at University of Washington, was
selected for a year's study, in
Europe. He is the son of Mr. &
Mrs. ROBT. M. HORIUCHI of Denver.
IRIS YASUI put in a worthwhile
summer as a Red Cross Volun-Teen,
at the Children's Asthmatic Cen-
ter, with 200 hours of service.
This year, KARLENE GOTO will
be the new Head Girl at Cole Jr.
Hi. Together with the Head Boy,
KARLENE will be in charge of stu-
dent government at Cole Jr. High.
SHIRLEY ETO of North High, and
JUDY SATO of Mapleton High, were
both elected as Cheerleaders, and
will be busy this fall as the In-
terschool sports competition gets
underway. Both have been faith-
fully practicing in preparation
for games this fall.
Among AJAs selected to attend
leadership camps, this summer,
SHUNY SUGIURA, of West High, to
Red Cross leadership camp, at
Camp Wilaha in Idaho Springs;
ROBERT SUYAMA, of West High, to
leadership camp, at Camp Che-
ley near Estes Park;
BARBARA HORIUCHI from Kunsmlller
Junior High to the Pine Crest
leadership camp, Palmer Lake.
DENVER AJA SCHOOL TEACHERS
According to the best figures thst we can obtain, there are now 27
AJAs among the more than 3,800 teachers in the Denver Public School
system for the 1963-64 school year.
As we have compiled figures, this is a net gain of only two, over
last year's figure of 25 AJAs in the Denver Public School system. As
best we can determine, 3 AJA teachers have resigned, and 5 new teach-
ers are starting their first year
in the Denver school system.
As best we can determine,
new teachers are:
FRANK ONO .
TED TSUMURA .
. Wyatt School
Rishel Jr. High
Grant Jr. High
. Manual High
We have lost touch with three
AJA teachers, who seem to have
left the Denver school system:
Smiley Jr. Hi. MERLE IWAMOTO
Manual High. SAYOKO TAKATA
Interestingly enough, as best
we could determine, there were
only two transfers to different
schools, by AJAs: HASON YANAGA,
from Mitchell to Ash Grove; and
SOPHIA OKA from Swansea to Ebert.
JOE ARIKI was promoted last year
from palmer School to become the
Asst. Principal at Greenlea.
DENVER AJA TEACHERS:
Ash Grove...........HASON YANAGA
1700 S. Holly St.
Beach Court. KATHERINE FUKUHARA
4950 Beach Court
2826 Columbine St.
4540 W. 10th Ave.
2409 Arapahoe IRENE OSUGA
410 23rd Street
Ellsworth .... ELAINE TSUMURA
27 So. Garfield St.
4725 High Street (Secty)
720 Thirtieth St.
Today's Prescriptions Your Biggest Hlllth Value!
fa? Same Pharmacy
iS\Zi e,34*TH AVE
DENVER S, COLO.
1331 SHERMAN TA 5-0151
to Every Detail
1150 Lipan St. ( Asst Princ.)
3280 E. 38th MADGE ISH1KAWA
1850 S. Irving St.
500 S. Utica YOSHINAO OKA
Mitchell ......... Kiyoko Omoto
1335 E. 32nd (Secty)
3050 S. Vrain St.
208 Grant Street
3620 Franklin St.
1430 Williams St.
Junior High Schools
Cole Jr. High .... KATE ARIKI
3240 Humboldt MARG MATSUNAGA
Grant Jr. High........FRANK ONO
1751 S. Washington
Horace Mann Jr. MIKYO MATSUURA
4130 Navajo Street
Kepner Jr. High BOB MARUYAMA
911 S. Hazel Court
HATASAKA, William. .
5196 E. Iliff Ave.
HAYASHIDA, Keishi. .
3551 Milwaukee St.
3020 Eudora Street
MAT0BA, Frank. .
1897 So. Alcott St
MIYAUCHI, Fred .
6935 Dexter Street
OKAMOTO, Herbert .
6852 Moore Street
OKADA, Paul M. .
Route 2, Brighton
OKUBO, Henry H. .
5944 S. Steele St.
OWADA, Saburo. .
3193 S. Vrain St.
OKUNO, Teruo ....
4620 E. Florida Ave.
TANI, Tom E........
10520 Gilpin Street
YANASE, Donald .
14 Jay Street
YOSHIMURA, T. ...
1046 W. 102nd Ave.
. a BOY
. a GIRL
. a BOY
. a GIRL
. a BOY
. a BOY
. a GIRL
. a GIRL
. a BOY
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. a BOY
TAKI IGATA, of 7625 Vallejo St.,
Denver, Colo. Mother of Tada-
shi Igata of Denver, Colo.
ALYS YOKQ KIMURA, 1730 Lawrence
St., Denver, Colo.; infant dau.
of Mr. and Mrs. Satoru Kimura.
MARTHA KUVABARA, Durango, Colo.,
survived by husband, Richard;
children, Nancy, Ken and Gary.
RISE YOSHIDA, of 3335 Gilpin St.,
Denver, Colo. Mother of Keichi
Yoshida, Risano Okazaki, Fairy
Kuritani, all of Denver, Colo.
Rishel Jr. High .
451 S. Tejon St.
Smiley Jr. High .
2540 Holly St.
. ALICE OGURA
Senior High School
Manual High School.
1700 E. 28th Ave.
2010 LAtYM* ST.
DEtlVt* 15. COLO-
SIDE OF SRlGHTOn)
I'nited Nations Insurance Company
WEST 80TH AVENUE at SHERIDAN BOULEVARD WESTMINSTER, COLORADO.
P. O. BOX 1501, DENVER 1, COLORADO.
HENRY IMADA, President.
Tel.: HA 9-3537
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA NEWS
MTN-PLAINS BOWLING TOURNAMENT
SET FOR THANKSGIVING WEEK-END
DR. ROBERT T. MAYEDA, Chairman of the Rocky Mountain Nisei Bowling
Assn., announced that a regional bowling tournament will be held in
Denver, Colo., over the Thanksgiving week-end, Nov. 29-30 and Dec. 1,
1963, at Celebrity Lanes.
SAM INAI and SHUN NAKAYAMA are
heading the men's division, and
SADAMI KURODA heads the women's
More than 70 teams, and possi-
bly 500 bowlers, are expected to
participate In this annual regi-
onal bowling tournament.
Registrations will be accepted
by IWAO NISHIKAWA, at 3271 Poplar
St., Denver 7, Colo, (388-9160).
TEAM TO HAWAII
A Denver women's bowling team
went to Hawaii, during late Aug.,
to participate in the All-Hawaii
bowling tournament, Aug. 23-25.
Members of the Denver women's
ELAINE MATSUDA MARY MORISHIGE
JEAN MATSUDA JEAN SATO
MI CHI IWATA was the fifth mem-
ber of the team, but was unable
to make the trip because of ill-
ness. PRESTON MORISHIGE accom-
panied the women's team from Den-
ver to Hawaii.
More than 60 mainland bowlers,
under the auspices of the Natl
JACL, from San Francisco, Sacra-
mento, Los Angeles, Salt Lake Ci-
ty, Seattle, San Jose, and other
bowling centers, participated in
Mom Stagbar's Invitational tour-
ney at Bowl-0-Drome in Honolulu,
in recognition of Hawaiian parti-
cipation in National JACL Bowling
FINEST SPORTS EQUIPMENT
Happy Canyon Shopping Center,
5042 E. Hampden Avenue,
Denver 22, Colorado.
SI0ME TANITA, Mgr. Tol. 756-9411
1964 NAT'L JACL
FRANK KAWAI, Coordinator for
the ABC-JACL Nat'l Bowling Tour-
nament to be held in Oakland, on
Mar. 1, 2, and 3, 1964, announced
that 96 spots have been reserved
on a "first-come, first served"
Entries deadline was in Oct.,
and forms may be obtained from
Nat'l JACL H.Q., 1634 Post St.,
San Francisco 15, Calif.
Teams will probably carry 850
or better average, in the regular
class, but booster teams with an
average less than 850 are encour-
aged to enter to compete for the
$250 grand prize, and prizes from
$100 for 1st, to $30.00 for 20th
The 1964 National JACL Bowling
Tournament will be held in Sacra-
mento, Calif., on Mar. 2-7, 1964.
0ICK+ ethhi Vanasc
C3 IT AO El
r c n oh
LABOR DAY BASEBALL TOURNAMENT
The Ogden team from Utah again won the annual Labor Day baseball
tournament in Denver, Colo., by defeating the Greeley team in the fi-
nals, 18-2, and won the Rocky Mountain baseball championship for the
second consecutive year. In 1962
the championship. Merchants for ^otmUim Regional
Judo Black Belt Association
Greeley advanced to the finals
by defeating Ft. Lupton, 14-3, in
the first round, and beating the
Mile-Hi Merchants, 6-1, in semi-
finals, before bowing to Ogden.
CSMC won the consolation play-
offs in beating Brighton by 10-7,
STEVE OTSUKI, a pitcher for CSMC,
was awarded "The Most Promising
In the Northern Colorado Base-
ball League, FLOYD ITO, NCBL Se-
cretary, reported that Uelby and
Mile-Hi Merchants finished as the
co-champions of the League with
identical 10-2 won-lost record.
The Denver Nisei Women Golfers
held their annual Mixed Scotch
Foursome tournament at the Willis
Case golf course, on Sept. 1st.
The winners of the event were
NANCY M0RIYA and DICK YAMAMOTO;
in 2nd place, were SACHI SHIBATA
and TERN0 ODOW.
Others participating included:
CHIYE H0RIUCHI and GEO. FUJIMOTO,
HARU MIYAMOTO and DAN LOSSASSO,
JOAN TAKAMINE and ROBT. MIYAMOTO,
and ROSA ODOW and JIM HANAMURA.
A pot-luck dinner at the Odow
residence, that evening, climaxed
the affair for participants and
MILE-HI GOLF CLUB
The Mile-Hi Golf Club held its
annual meeting at Andy's Smorgas-
board on Sep. 30 and new officers
were elected, as follows:
JIM HANAMURA reported results
of summer tournaments, viz.:
72-Hole Tournament: July 7-28
Granada Trophy:.........Aug. 25
2nd: .... DR. C. FUJISAKI
Dalpes Trophy:..........Sept. 8
Winner. DR. JOHN CHIKUMA
The annual Awards Dinner-Dance
will be held at Brown Palace West
on Oct. 19, with Joe Devine's or-
chestra. Public is invited, at
$2.00 per couple, from 10:00 p.m.
REAL ESTATE. inSURAnCf
minUAL FLUIDS -
SIZLCHftSE ST. HA 2-1531
TOORU TAKAMATSU, Chrmn of the
Board of Examiners for the Rocky
Mountain Regional Judo Black Belt
Assn., who was awarded the rank
of 6th Dan, in May 1963, reported
advancements in rank, regionally,
To Yo-Dan (4th Dan):
DR. TAKESHI ITO. . Denver Judo
To San-Dan (3rd Dan):
BERND U. BUSCH . Univ. of Colo.
CLAUDE CHAVIGNE. Imperial Judo
WILLIE S. CHIKUMA. Brighton Judo
DR. SUE0 ITO . . Denver Judo
DR. YOSHIO ITO . . Denver Judo
TAKAYOSHI SAKAI. . Denver Judo
ROGER E. STEVENS . Denver Judo
To Ni-Dan (2nd Dan):
LEROY ABE. . . Denver Judo
PAT DONATHAN . Judo
TED T. MATSUO. . . Denver Judo
FRED J. OLIVER . . . Denver Judo
BERKLEY PENS . . . Denver Judo
JAMES SMITH. . Spgs.
STAN ZIMMERING . . Denver Judo
To Sho-Dan (1st Dan):
PATRICK HALEY. . Univ. of Colo.
EDWIN IMADA. . Judo
STEVE ISHIM0T0 . . Denver Judo
KENNETH KIN0SHITA. . Denver Judo
KENNY KURAM0T0 . . Denver Judo
PAUL M. OKADA. . Brighton Judo
ROBERT RAPUE . Amid of Denver
THOMAS TABUCHI . . Denver Judo
GEORGE TAGAWA. . . Denver Judo
FRED YAMASHITA . . Denver Judo
The above promotions in rank
of Judo black belt were approved
by the Kodokan Judo Institute, in
Tokyo, Japan, on July 25, 1963.
KAM LOOPS CLUB
KEN FUSHIMI, Pres, of Kamloops
Fishing Club, announced the Award
Dinner, to be held at Lotus Room,
on Sun., Oct. 13th, at 5:00 p.m.
Winners of the fishing derby
were: Colorado WILSON ENOMOTO,
with a 3# 11 oz. rainbow, caught
at Lake John; Out-of-state: DICK
OTA, with a 6# 5 oz. rainbow from
RONALD BONAPARTE, whose mother
is a Japanese war bride, recently
won three swimming events, in the
Pee-Wee class, In record-breaking
times for the 40-yard free-style,
40-yard breast-stroke, and indi-
vidual medley for the Denver Swim
SUSAN ANDO, of 3353 Josephine
St., daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Tosh
Ando, made the junior girls' team
for the Wightman tennis play-offs
in Pocatello, Idaho, this summer.
J. KUNITAKE, of Hawaii, was a
regular jockey at the Centennial
race tracks this summer. He came
from the Ak-sar-ben track in Oma-
ha, Nebr., after the season there
earlier this summer.
Our belated congratulations to
DR. HOWARD SUENAGA of Denver, who
attained the 32nd degree in the
fraternal order of Shriners.
DR. ARTHUR Y. SAKAKURA was ap-
pointed to the physics department
at the University of Colorado, in
Boulder. DR. SAKAKURA is the ne-
phew of KEN and YASUKO FUJIMORI
MARY KITASHIMA, of 3240 Arapa-
hoe St., Denver, was wed to LT.
KEN NAKAUCHI of Lowry AFB, during
July, at TSBC.
KANAE H1RABAYASHI and JOSEPH
HIRABAYASH1, both Chicago, 111->
were married in Denver, during
VICKI MATSUMONJI, of McAllen,
Texas, became the bride of RODDY
KODAMA, in Denver, during Sept.
Vicki is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Matsumonji, formerly of
Denver, and Roddy is the son of
Mr. & Mrs. Kody Kodama of Denver.
MICHI (former AOKI) and JOHNNY
KAJIWARA were back in Denver, for
the summer, but have gone back to
St. Louis, Mo., where JOHN is a
2nd year dental student.
GEORGE FUSHIMI recently resum-
ed operation of The Chop Stick
Cafe, at 3447 So. Acoma St., in
KEN MATSUDA has done it again!
Against a field of 32 top-notch
bowlers, he took home the $950.00
prize money and a trophy, in the
Colo. Professional Bowlers Ass'n
tournament, with a 204.2 average.
SAM M0MI1 and family moved re-
cently to Dinosaur City, Arizona,
where SAM will manage a motel and
restaurant business. SAM MOMII
was former manager of Cathay Post
Dining Room, in Denver.
SUSAN and FRANK 0N0, daughter
and son-in-law of ALEX and MARY
KURITANI, of Denver, have moved
back to Denver from Sutter, Cali-
fornia, where FRANK was a teacher
at the high school. FRANK ONO is
now teaching at Grant Junior High
School, in Denver.
DR. HIDEO and CLARA HIROSE and
children have recently returned
from Lexington, Kentucky, where
he had been interning. HIDEO is
now a resident physician in a lo-
cal hospital in Denver.
JEANETTE KAWAMURA and GEORGE
T0M0MITSU are planning an October
wedding in Denver.
MICHI KAGIYAMA, of Henderson,
Colo., was wed to RICHARD YOSHIDA
of Denver, at TSBC, on Sept. 29.
MACHIKO MIYOSHI, formerly of
Ault, Colo., became the bride of
JOSEPH NAKAGAWA of Wiggins, Colo
on July 14th, at Simpson Method-
ist Church, in Denver, Colorado
(Photo by HOWARD ODA)
2815 DOWNING ST
DENVER 5, COLORADO
BILL KUROKl, MGR.
Ben T. Kumagai
SdimiJl, SLarp, McCaLe &Go.
MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE
814 Boston Bldg.
17th and Champa
Off. AC 2-2551
Re- EA 2-2590
ITI ft RKET
nEST in Fins nno fertuerj
1919 URWREHCe St
IRENE ABE, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Kichizo Abe, Denver, Colo.,
became the bride of DR. MASA GIMA
on Sept. 8, at Simpson Church.
DR. GIMA is a native of Hawaii
who established his dental prac-
tice, in Denver, about four years
ago, at 1404 East 18th Ave.
After a honeymoon trip to the
West Coast, the couple are now at
home at 1778 Gilpin St., Denver.
(Photo by TOM T. MASAMORI)
CALENDAR Of Coming Events
Oct. 5- INTERNATIONAL FIESTA,
Oct. 13: International House,
(Sat-Sun) 1600 Logan St. Spe- cial JAPAN NIGHT, on Oct. 8th, Tues.
Oct. 12- BONSAI, IKEBANA and
Oct. 13: SUMI PAINTING EXHIBIT
(Sat-Sun) at U.S. Natl Bank.
Oct. 13: KAMLOOPS FISHING CLUB
(Sun) Awards Dinner, Lotus Room, from 5:00 p.m.
Oct. 19: MILE-HI GOLF CLUBS
(Sat) Awards Dinner-Dance, at Brown Palace West.
Nov. 1: MILE-HI JACL ANNUAL
(Fri) MEETING; Halloween Party, at TSBC.
Nov. 3: APPRECIATION DINNER
(Sun) for Rev. and Mrs. N. Tsunoda, at TSBC.
Nov. 9- TSBC ANNUAL BAZAAR,
Nov. 10: and FOOD BENEFIT, at
[ (Sat-Sun) 1947 Lawrence Street.
CUSTOM PHOTO FINISHING
Denver s, colo.
Telephone: CH 4-4073
PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS LISTINGS
MMTiSTS J. HOWARD MCCARTHY, 725 St. Paul Brown 4 Bigelow AL 5-2075
JOHN CHIKUMA, DDS Brighton lAwrns
75 So. 4th St. MASA GIMA, DDS 659-1825 T0SHI0 ANDO 1942 Larimer St. AC 2-5315
1404 E. 18th Ave. MICHAEL T. H0RI, DDS AL 5-6822 MINORU YASUI 1225 20th St. CH 4-2239
4101 E. Wesley Ave. SK 6-0924 OPTOMtmSTS MAS KANDA, O.D.
T. ITO, DDS 830 18th Street KE 4-8680 1515 W. 48th Ave. GE 3-4221
2838 Federal Blvd. Y. ITO, DDS GL 5-0741 BEN MAT0BA, O.D. 1959 Larimer St. KE 4-1941
SUE0 ITO, DDS MISA0 MAT0BA, O.D. Ft. Lupton
SETS ITO, DDS 1477 Pennsylvania CH 4-6589 Burt Building PHYSiCiAMS UL 7-6550
K0JI KANAI, DDS Wheatridge CHAS. FUJISARI, M.D. Brighton
4310 Harlan St. TONY KAWAN0, DDS HA 2-5817 40 No. Main St. T. K. KOBAYASHI, M.D. 659-0783
1750 Humboldt St. KE 4-3084 DICK D. MOMII, M.D. ALBERT NODA, M.D,
ROBERT MAYEDA, DDS Interstate Trust Bldg. TA 5-6961 1227 27th Street HOWARD SUENAGA, M.D. KE 4-3014
TAKASHI MAYEDA, DDS Interstate Trust Bldg. GENTA NAKAMURA, DDS TA 5-6961 830 18th Street M. GEO. TAKENO, M.D. Medical Arts Bldg., AC 2-1314
Interstate Trust Bldg. TA 5-7498 1955 Pennsylvania St. TA 5-0783
KEN UYEHARA, DDS Brighton AYAKO WADA, M.D.
40 No. Main Street 659-3062 810 23rd Street TA 5-2565
JACK YAMAMOTO, DDS Lakewood MARIT0 UBA, D.0.
10005 W. 17th Place 238-3331 1230 21st Street MA 3-3743
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA NEWS
Mile-Hi JACL voted to sponsor
10 AJA youths to attend the 8th
biennial Mtn-Plains JACL conven-
tion to be held on Nov. 29-30.
Various youth groups, and es-
pecially college organizations,,
will be contacted to send dele-
gates. Registration costs will
be paid by the Mile-Hl chapter.
DAVE FURUKAWA, of the Mlle-Hl
JACL Board, was named as Chairman
of the committee to select youth
delegates. He can be reached at
7300 W. 10th Ave., Denver 15, Co-
lorado. (Res. 233-2912; employed
Bureau of Reclamation, BE 3-3611,
TSBC FALL BAZAAR
SLATED NOV. 9-10
JIM KANEM0T0 and HARRY NITTA
will be General Co-Chrmn for the
annual TSBC Bazaar and Food Bene-
fit to be held on Sat. and Sun.,
Chairmen of various committees
have been named, and preparations
are-underway for a gala, two-day
affair. Committee chairmen are
Vice-Chairmen. FRANK T. NAKATA
Food Chairmen. DOROTHY FUJIN0
A. M. WATADA
Decorations. AL NAKATA, Pres.,
assisted by the YBL
Biennially the Mtn-Plains JACL
honors outstanding persons of Ja-
panese ancestry in this region,
who have made significant contri-
butions to their communities.
JACL chapters in Ft. Lupton,
San Luis Valley and Arkansas Val-
ley, in Colorado, and Omaha JACL
in Nebraska, will nominate their
In metropolitan Denver, sug-
gestions are requested from any-
one knowing of especially worthy
individuals of Japanese ancestry.
At the last biennial conven-
tion, Mtn-Plains JACL honored:
DR. JERRY AIKAWA. Denver, Colo.
PAUL H0SHIK0, Jr.
FLOYD H. TANAKA .
MUTSUY0 TSUN0DA .
MIKE WATANABE .
S0JIR0 YORITOMO .
. Denver, Colo.
. Denver, Colo.
. Omaha, Nebr.
San Luis Valley
Above la part of the Hawaiian troupe that performed at Cathay Post
Lounge, on Fri., Sept. 27th, for the Child and Family Welfare fund of
the Post. Standing, from left to right, PETE MALBACIAS on the bass,
MIKE KEUIHOLOKAI with the guitar,
BILL H0S0KAWA heads the honor
selections committee, assisted by
BILL KUR0KI, Mile-Hi JACL Pres.,
TAK TERASAKI, SUMI TAKEN0 and MIN
YASUI, Dist. Chrmn.
Suggestions may be sent to the
JACL office, 1225-20th St., Den-
ver 2, Colo. (ZIP Code 80202)
510 \Sttc ST.
Denver z, cow.
CATHAY POST BRIEFS
MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN: Dues for
1964 has been increased to $7.50.
TOSH OTA heads the drive for mem-
berships as Chairman. Membership
applications can be mailed to Ad-
jutant JOE SAKAT0, 8369 Katherine
Way, Denver 21, Colo. (80221)
GOLF TOURNAMENT: The Cathay
Post golf tournament is planned,
with RUPERT ARAI in charge. RUPE
can be contacted at 3900 Wyandot
St., GR 7-2091.
POST PICNIC: The Post members
and families held their picnic in
Sept., at Berkeley Park.
and BILL KAALALA with
at extreme right.
Dancers were KELEALOHA, kneel-
ing at left, who performed the
hula, and TANIMO LELUUA at right,
who performed the knife dance.
SAM Y. MATSUMOTO
NEW YORK LIFE INS. CO.
RT. I. BOX I96A
HENDERSON. COLO AT.8-2536
lÂ£36 *.0th St.
JflPfillESE* CHinESE Bill ERIC All FOOD
jnpRnese SAKE Bvftit-fleLe-
Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. TEL* ftjr-QSaO (CLOSED ON TUESDAYS) 1 OW
SPECIALIZING IN ORIENTAL FOODS AND GOODS
1946 LARimER ST. KE 4-6031
NEW 1963 CROP K0KUH0 RICE
Open dally, Mon, Tue, Wed, Thu, & Sat.
Special hours, on FRIDAYS.
8:00 a.m.-7:00 p.m.
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Return Postage Guaranteed:
MOUNTAIN-PLAINS AJA NEWS,
1225 20th Street,
Denver 2, Colorado