Citation
Rocky Mountain Jiho, Number 15

Material Information

Title:
Rocky Mountain Jiho, Number 15
Series Title:
Rocky Mountain Jiho
Publisher:
Japanese American Citizens League
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Location:
52
34

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Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )

Record Information

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

Full Text
Mo.15, Wednesday, July 11, 1962
Page 1
HIGH PROPORTION OF ASIA
immigrants from japan
b
As the biennial National JACL
convention hovers into sight, the
Pacific Citizen reviewed, among
its other accomplishments, the
results of the 1952 enactment of
the W alter-McC arran Act,
Among the results were a sum-
THEY'RE ENJOYING OBON ODORI
By die look of the dance re-
hearsal scene the other night for
the Obon festival July 15, the
ladies appear to have had as much
SUBJECT IS
FAMILIAR ONE
Americans have been reading
about the causes and results of
unfavorable international balance
of trade, resulting in the outflow
of U. S. gold reserve to make
up the difference* This is by no
means an exclusive American pro-
blem.
Recently in Los Angeles, Yasu-
jiro Yasuda, managing director
of Japan Steel and Iron Corp.
disclosed that last year the U*S*
bought $1.2 billion worth of goods
from Japan, in exchange for $1.9
billions worth of goods sold to
Japan. This unfavorable trade ten-
dency in steel products, die exe-
cutive pointed out, is even more
pronounced. Japan, he said, will
buy $380 million worth of U.S.
steel and iron products this year,
but Japan will sell her only $130
millions worth of products*
NINE PERSONS RECEIVE
NATURALIZATION PAPERS
La Junta Mrs* Yutako Han-
schmidt was among the nine per-
sons who recently received their
citizenship through naturalization
procedure. Mrs* Hanschmidt and
the others became citizens in a
ceremony conducted in the cham-
bers of Judge William Gobin* The
new citizens were presented to the
court by Paul X* Moran, natural-
ization examiner for the U* S. Im-
migration and Naturalization Ser-
vice.
TOKYO GRILL
New Tokyo Grill, at 1236 20th
st., specializing in Japanese and
Chinese dishes, will open on Satur-
day, July 14. Dixie Hayashida, in
charge of the restaurant, formerly
was a cook at the Mandarin res-
taurant. *
A specialty of the house, she
said, will be choice Japanese
wines. The establishment will be
open from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m* daily
except Thursdays.
REHEARSAL
fun as the sansei youngsters.
Glimpsed above, among others, are
Mmes. Noboru Tsunoda, S. Yone-
hiro and M. Iguchi.
DAVE FURUKAWA WILL
SERVE AS ALTERNATE
DELEGATE TO CONCLAVE
Dave Furukawa has been named
alternate forPres.MikeTashiroof
Mile-Hi chapter at the National
JACL convention July 26-30*
Others planning to attend include:
the Henry Suzukis, the Tak Tera-
sakis, and Dr. Tom Kobayashi
and Dr. Charles Fujisaki and their
families. '
ONE JAPANESE AMONG
18 NEW CITIZENS
Wellington Yoshiko Matsuda
was one of 18 foreign-born who
became naturalized American citi-
zens last week at brief program
conducted in the chamber of Dis-
trict Judge Donald Carpenter in
Greeley. Also at that time, she
changed her name, legally, to Mary
Yoshiko Matsuda*
YOSHIAKI MATSUDA OWNER
OF MARKET AT NEW SITE
Yoshiaki Matsuda recently pur-
chased a new grocery store lo-
cated at West 38th ave. and Li-
pan* Previously, he operated the
Lafayette Market at East 26th
Ave. and Lafayette st* Matsuda's
newly aquired store is called
Mack's Market.
Two Anonq
Those Chosen
The purchase and proposed ex-
hibition of contemporary paintings
by 102 American artists by the
S* C. Johnson and Son of Racine,
Wise., was explained by the firm's
chairman, Herbert Johnson, as an
experiment in international rela-
tions on a people to people basis.
One of its products is the house-
hold product, Johnson's wax.
Two of the 102 painters, whose
works will be shown, are Kenzo
Okada and Arthur Okamura.
The reported $750,000collection
was described by Director James
Rorimer of New York's Metro-
politan Museum of Art as the fin-
est collection of current Ameri-
can art he had ever seen.
FATHER CF 7 DAUGHTERS
HES GOT PROBLEMS, BUT HES CHEERFUL*
ONE DAUGHTER AILING AND NOW BEDRIDDEN
Pueblo Folks here agree diet
it takes a special kind of courage,
and an unwavering sense of op-
timism, to confront lingering ill-
ness of members of a family. Such
a family is the George Nishikawa
family of seven daughters*
Ailing with a heart condition,
with grave operations behind her,
daughter Charlotte, 19, is bed-
ridden. Her mother also has suf-
fered illness#
Head of the household, George
Nishikawa is a bricklayer in an
n
Tc'< e I st
r'ae
D jo
SERVICE AND OBON
DANCE HELD BY MEMBERS
Greeley Members of the Bud-
dhist Church visited the graves of
past members at the local ceme-
tery last Sunday afternoon.
Two other events were held,
mary of immigration from Japan The Hoyo service was followed by
and the Orient, and the summary of Bon Odori in which members par-
alien naturalization program. ticipated.
From 1952 to 1961, out of a total
of about 72,000 Asiatic immi- H O Tl P I H TlTlP
grants, close to 70% were from r c ^
Japan. Perhaps a yearly average f OP bCHOOl
of 4,900 Japanese migrated to
ART EXHIBIT
Koen Nakayama, the Japanese
artist, will exhibit his water color
painting July 18-22 at Tri-State
Buddhist Church. On the 18th,
a reception will be held at the
church in conjunction with the
opening of the exhibition. The show
will open between 1 and 9 p.m.
Aid Sought
For Refugees
Many Americans object to immi-
grants from the Orient, Rep. Fran-
cis E. Walter, D., Pa., said last
week. TheCongressman, chairman
of the House immigration subcom-
mittee, was making a report to a
Philadelphia study committee on
refugee integration.
His particular reference was to
the attempts being made to allow
refugees from CommunistChinato
come to the U.S. The legislator
said he had received many let-
ters opposing admission of Chinese
refugees to the U.S. The Ameri-
cans, he said, are more receptive
to allowing European immigrants
to live in their neighborhoods.
STRONG WINDS SHRINK
LETTUCE CROP ESTIMATES
Strong and protracted winds have
cut deep into the estimated lettuce
harvest in Colorado this year, the
Colorado Crop and Livestock Re-
porting Service said here.
Nisei growers in the Blanca-
Alamosa-La Jara area are among
those affected by this adverse crop
estimate.
The service predicted the state
would harvest some 5,600 acres,
about 7 pet. smaller than the 6,000
acres harvested in 1961. Most
Colorado lettuce is grown in the
San Luis Valley.
MRS. SHIGEICHI TANABE
RECOVERS FROM ILLNESS
Wiggins Mrs. ShigeichiTanabe
is recovering from illness. She had
been recuperating at the Ft. Mor-
gan community hospital.
open hearth unit of the Colorado
Fuel and Iron Co. plant.
The other daughters of the fam-
ily tend to their various activi-
ties. Georgina, 23, goes to a local
beauty school. Shirley Jane, 22,
works at the Pueblo Ordnance
plant. Barbara, 21, works atbaby-
sitting. Lorraine, 16, attends South
High School. Alice, 14, is a stud-
ent at Corwin Junior High School.
Then, there is Christine, 8, who
attends Lakeview grade school.
Joe Sano from Boulder and Sam
Matsumoto, a Life Master player,
paired up on Fourth of July to take
first place, over-all, with the score
of 431 at the Rocky Mountain
Regional Bridge Tournament* Also
placing first in his own section
was Jim Doi of Boulder.
All told, Matsumoto said he must
have played something like 78
hands over the tournament per-
iod* He and Dr. Tom Kobayashi,
on the previous Saturday of the
tourney, won first place in their
own section with a score of 180*
Ken Yabe took second place in
his own section while Sue Aki-
yama placed 4th in her section.
Another participant from Boulder
was Mrs. Joe Sano*
America during period.
During the same period, nearly
36,000 Japanese aliens became
naturalized citizens* This number
represents close to 40% of the
Asiatics who became citizens
through this program.
It was not until 1954 that sub-
stantial yearly numbers of issei
and the newly-arrived from Ja-
pan began citizenshipproceedings.
In the following year, nearly 7,600
took this step, the year in which
the largest number of them became
citizens. Less than 3,800 were
naturalized in 1961.
DENVER-TAKAYAMA CITY
TIES STRENGTHENED
At last, the Scouts are enroute
to Japan 10 sansei and 5 Cau-
casians their first leg aboard
D-C Truckline's plane. It came
about with what happened months
ago when the head of the truck-
line, George J. Kolowich, Jr. vis-
ited Japanese cities including
Takayama, Denver's sister city.
He was over there in connection
with his company's import export
business.
The five Caucasian boys, thus,
are members of theDenver-Taka-
yama group. Persons responsible
for the arrangement include Min
Yasui of the JACL, Robert Hempe
of the Denver Boy Scout Council
and the Denver-Takayama Sister
Cities Committee chairman, Mrs.
Margaret Rose, who left forTaka-
yama on the same day as the Scouts.
THEY MOVE TO LITTLETON
Littleton The Bill Shojis have
purchased a home at 7841 South
High st. They formerly resided at
3825 Adams st.
Seventy-two Boy Scouts from
Denver and San Francisco will
start the fall term of school al-
most on time instead of two weeks
late, Senator John A. Carroll (D)
of Colorado reported.
The group is part of a 200-
Scout contingent scheduled to at-
tend the first Asian Jamboree of
the Boy Scouts at Gotemba, at the
foot of Mount Fuji in Japan. They
will leave San Francisco July 7
on tiie U.S.N.S. Breckinridge.
The Scouts, originally scheduled
to return to San Francisco aboard
the Breckenridge Sept. 18, will
instead return aboard the naval
ship General Patrick on Sept, 8.
SERVICE CONDUCTED
FOR KINJIRO KUMAMOTO
Funeral services for the late
Kinjiro Kumamoto of 2143 Lari-
mer st. was held at Tri-State
Buddhist Church last week. Cre-
mation service was conducted at
tiie Tower of Memories.
LEARN ABOUT GOVERNMENT
A Lakejunior High School teach-
er last week concluded the first
summer seminar in Denver city
and county government*
Glenn Hettler, a social studies
teacher, had 19 junior and senior
high school students, including
Dale Yanari of North High School,
in classes conducted at the City
Hall. Police Chief James Slavin,
Fire Chief Allie Feldman, and
many other officials served as
speakers. Dale is the son ofHarry
and Betty Yanari, owners of
Harry's Flower Shop.
NEWS ITEMS WELCOME,
DEADLINE ON FRIDAY
How Csoka Twist Is Done
VETERAN OSAKA PATENT LAWYER*Y*S MAN DEMONSTRATES
TOR GUESTS A DANCE THAT'S POPULAR OVER THERE
Colorado Springs For 40 years, d&RGW SCHOLARSHIP
Shigeo Iwayoe from bustling Osaka,
Japan, has been quietly practicing
patent law, but the other night at
the home of his Attends, the Jay
Boutons, he amused the guests -
40 Y*s men and their wives by
donning a kimono and demonstrat-
ing his version of the "Osaka
Twist."
Iwayoe is enroute home from
Banff, Alberta, Canada, where he(
was delegate to the International
Y*s Men Convention. Before re-
turning home, however, he was
scheduled to appear before Y*s
Men's Clubs in Pueblo, Salt Lake
City and San Francisco.
GIVEN TO UTAH YOUTH
Denver & Rio Grande Western
Railroad announced recently that
college scholarships have been
awarded to eight Colorado and
Utah graduating high school sen-
iors.
The scholarship is worth $1,800
per year. It is renewable for four
years if tiie recipient stays in the
upper 25% of his class* One of the
recipient was Young Y. Amano,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Yoshio Amano
of Helper. The scholar will en-
roll at Utah Univ. to major in
chemical engineering.
BULK BATS
U.S.PMta*
PAID
DENVER, COLD.
No. 63


Page 2
HAPPY NAVAL OFFICER AND HIS BRIDE
Ensign Don Tokunaga, formerly of
Brighton, and Mrs* Tokunaga, the
ALUMNAE OUTING WILL
BE HELD JULY 14TH
Colorado Women's College Jun-
ior Alumnae group will hold a
potluck supper and wiener roast
at Rancho Tranquilo on July 14
at 7 p.m. Among those who are
taking reservations for this event,
to which family members are in-
vited, is Mrs. Carolyn Takeshita.
TWO BOYS RECEIVE
ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS
Gary Fujiki and Roger Goto
were among the students who re-
ceived achievement awards at the
close of term recently at Kearney
Junior High School. Citations were
received by Gary in craftswork,
and by Roger for his participa-
tion in football games*
former Amy Sasaki of Henderson.
NEW HANGAR WILL BE
CONSTRUCTED FOR JETS
Construction on a mammoth Ja-
pan Air Lines jet age hangar at
Tokyo's International Airport will
begin June 20.
Built by the Shimizu Zensetsu
K.K* for JAL at a cost of $2,
583,333 it will accomodate two
giant jetliners at the same time and
will also include a three storied
office building.
The new jetliner hanger, set
for completion is about thirteen
months, will be the first part of a
three stage construction program.
When completed in 1965, these
airline facilities will be the largest
in the Orient.
MOVE TO NEW ADDRESS
Robert and Doreen Ishimoto are
now residing at the new address,
2617 River Dr.
PAST PRESIDENTS ASSIST
INSTALLING OFFICERS
Ault Fred Morita was one of
the past presidents of the Lions
Club who assisted in the installa-
tion of new cabinet officers at its
meeting Monday. The new cabinet
is headed by D* B* Venable, presi-
dent*
GIVE NCNBL RESULTS
JUNE 10
Bussei-10, Brighton-5
Greeley-19,
Ft* Lupton-18
Merchant #1-24,
Simpson- 6
Merchant #2-5,
TTelby-10
JUNE 17
Brighton-7,
Ft* Lupton-10
Cheyenne?!,
Merchant #1-24
Merchant #2-20,
Simpson-9
JUNE 24
Ft* &upton-6, Bussei-7
Welby-10,
Merchant#!- 15
JULY 1
Bussei-4,
Merchant #1-9
Brighton-Greeley game
rained out
Cheyenne-5, Welby-8
Ft* feupton-12,
Merchant#2- 6
BUDDHIST CHURCH EVENTS
DURING MONTH OF JULY
15th, Sunday, Obon festival.
17th, Tuesday, memorial ser-
vice for the late A. Sumida, in
Blanca, with the Rev. NoboruTsu-
noda officiating.
18th, Wednesday, Kyudo Kai
meeting at La Jara church.
18th, Wednesday, Koen Naka-
yamas art exhibit at Tri-State
Buddhist Church, 1-9 p.m., to July
22.
19th, Thursday, KyudoKai meet-
ing at church in Swink.
20th, Friday, services at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. K. Mat-
sunaga in Granada.
21st, Saturday, 8 p.m., inter-
chapter YBA meeting at Brighton
church.
Also, 7 p.m., Obon festival at Ft.
Lupton church; Sam Koshio, pre-
sident, in charge.
A If CC f
folkj-res
Omentac v r, 3 A
IN THE DENVER HILTON HOTEL Court Place near 15th Street AComa 2-3481 ij 7
7E
7E
*25 EAST COUFAX of CARFKLD
SWANSEA COWBOYS FIRST
YOUNG AMERICA LEAGUE
Bill Iwata, Roger Goto and Rus-
sell Ota were members of the
Swansea Cowboys baseball team
which captured first places in both
the Senior A and Junior A divi-
sions of the Young America
League.
COMMUNrTY PICNIC
HELD IN FORT LUPTON
Ft. Lupton Local City Park
was the scene of the Ft. Lupton
JACL's annual picnic* Pres. Frank
Yokooji said Tom Urano served as
program chairman for this com-
munity event. Pot-luck luncheon
was served at noon.
VACATION BOUND
Helen and George Goto and fam-
ily are bound for the cool, high
Rockies away up there in Winne-
peg, Canada. : *-
The TerrieTakamines have been
out on the west coast San Fran-
cisco and Los Angeles.
GEORGE'S MOTOR SERVICE
RKCAPS
BtrmtiKs
PHONE CH err? 4*9630
OPERATED BY
<*E0R<;E KI RAMOTO
TEXACO PRODUCTS
DENVER 2, COLORADO
(
CREASING
2 1200- 20th ST.
)
GRANADA FISH
Sizzling July heat couldn't have
caused it, but, saddled with 25
handicap, John Masunaga was up
there with the Mile Hi Golf Club's
elite, as it were, with a sizzling
71 degrees Sunday* The event was
part I of the 36-hole Granada
Fish Co. tournament at Meadow
Hills. Second 18 holes of this
battle was slated July 8.
THEYRE ALL BUNCHED UP
Hdcp. & Score
Terao Odow 6-71
Dick Yamamoto 9-71
John Masunaga 25-71
Dr* 6* Fujisaki 7-73
Jim Hanamura 11-73
Frank Torizawa 14-73
Kody Kodama 14-73
RESIDENCE PURCHASED
Mas Yoshimura has purchased a
home located at 10529 Ronald Lane*
TOURNAMENT
GAMES ARE SCHEDULED
Five ball games set by NC-
NBL on July 15 are as follows:
The Busseis vs. Welton Park at
3:15 p.m.; Merchants No. 2 vs.
Brighton No. 1 at Brighton at
2 p.m.; Merchants No. 1 vs. Gree-
ley at Gill at 2 p.m.; Cheyenne,
Wyo. team vs. Simpson Church
at Welton Park at 12:30 p*m*;
Brighton No. 2 vs. Ft. Lupton at
Ft. Lupton at 2 p.m.
THREE MORE GAMES
Bussei Reds vs. Ft. Lupton at
Clayton Park, 12 noon; Brighton
vs. Bussei Blues at Brighton, 2
p.m.; Greeley vs. Merchants at
Greeley, 2 p.m.
NEWS ITEMS WELCOME,
DEADLINE.ON FRIDAY
A genuine leather billfold is your
gift when you open a new savings
or checking account, or rent a
safe deposit box at ANB. Or, as a
customer, introduce a friend who
opens a new account. both of
you will get a free billfold.
Choose from mens and womens
styles... 5 smart colors... each has
a slim coin saver. The offer is for
a limited timeget yours now!
AMERICAN
NATIONAL BANK
17th and Stout / CHerry 4-6911
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION-
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO.
ORIENTAL FOOD SPECIALISTS
Ready-to-Serve Roast Duck
$4.75 About 4 Pounds
Convenient National Rice Cooker
1946 Larimer Street
Denver 2, Colorado
Phone KE 4-6031
Harrys Flower Shop
Soweto fot mu Occasion*
Bus. CH. 4-3546
BETTY and
HARRY YANARI, Praprieton
510 Fifteenth Sferaat
Rati GE. 3-1770
Home Addreaa
y:. .
Denver 12, Colo.
PLEASE SEND ME
THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN JIHO
My name is
Address
: \^BOX 1073
DENVER 1, COLORADO
City
Zone
State
Enclosed please find check for:
Six months $3.50
One Year $6.50
Note: you may use this form to request sample copies of the Rocky
Mountain Jiho.


page
HOW BASEBALL BEGAN IN
by Yozan Tsubokawa
The communists in Japan have tried, to no avail,
to cast scorn on baseball as a game, favoring in-
stead the more organized mass calisthenics type
games so popular in Europe.
'Nonsense, shout their own children,amid cries
of play ball.
Europeans, for shame, know far too little about
their western neighbor across the Atlanticin
terms of its vast and complex culture, its sports, its
artists, its games, its problems and even its history.
Once this was true of Japan. But baseball helped
change all of that.
How was it possible to play baseball with our
American friends without knowing something
more about them than the color of their uniforms
or the size of their automobiles? Indeed, since it
was not, Japanese have studied America assidu-
ously. Why theres not a baseball fan in the
nation who does not know to a third place deci-
mal the exact life-time batting average of Ameri-
cas Babe Ruth, or the number of games the
American leagues leading pitcher won last year.
From such little things as these it is a simple
step to learning the forces which helped prompt
the American revolutionwhen Yankees fought
not so much to escape English rule, but for the
right to invent in the years ahead, a wonderful
game which our European friends might try more
often. If they havent heard about it, its called
baseball. The end.
JAPAN
6

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Closing Prices July 6, 1962
Bid Asked
Allservice Life 1 1/8 1 1/2
American Fidelity Life 8 3/4- 10 l/2
Denver Real Estate 8 1/8 9 3/8
Discount Stores 1 3/2 23/8
Gem International 13. 13
Larr Optics 1 5/8 2
Keltner Electronics 3/2 13/16
Metal irking Industries 2 2 1/2
Mile Hi Kennel 4- 5
National Western Life 10 12 1/4
Pacific International 3/4- 1
Peerless Mortgage 13/8 1 3/4
P H A 1/2 3/4
Siltronics 2 3/8 3 1/8 _
Sony ADR 17 1/8 19 5/8
State Life Colo. 2 7/8 3 3/2
Tokyo Shibaura ADR 11 3/8 12 3/4
Union Reserve Life 1 7/8 21/4
United American Life 22 25
United Nations Life 17/8 2 1/2
Westgate California 15 17
Westbay Financial 6 3/4 8
Western Oil Fields .45 .65
The above prices furnished hy Schmidt, Sharp,
McCabe & Co., liic., are intended as a guide
for the approximate range within which the sec-
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(asked) at the time of compilation.
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No.15, Wednesday, July 11, 1952
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ROCKY MOUNTAIN JIHO
Published Weekly
YOZAN TSUBOKAWA, Editor
P. O. Box 1073
Denver 1, Colorado
Telephone KE 4-7070
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