Citation
Rocky Mountain Jiho, Number 28

Material Information

Title:
Rocky Mountain Jiho, Number 28
Series Title:
Rocky Mountain Jiho
Publisher:
Japanese American Citizens League
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Location:
52
34

Subjects

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
NO. 28 OCTOBER 10, 1962
PAGE 1
AREA BUDDHISTS NELCUME PRIESTS AM)
SCHOLARS; CELEBRATE TOTH ANNIVERSARY
An unprecedented number of
priests and scholars were in Den-
ver earlier this week, in the course
of their participation in the cele-
bration of 70th anniversary of in-
ception of Buddhism in the U.S.
After an over-night visit, they flew
to Wash., D.C., to meet President
Kennedy, from where they were to
complete U.S. tour.
The delegation will return home
via Europe, where they will meet
Archbishop of Canterbury of the
Anglican Episcopal church and
Pope John in Rome. About two-
thirds of delegation are priests,
and balance of the group includes
Buddhist scholars. The priests in-
clude such personages as Abbot
Eikai Sugawara, while among the
JUST FRUSTRATED
Oxford, Miss. Frustrations, to
say nothing of bloody hazards, con-
fronted most correspondents co-
vering riots on Univ. of Miss, cam-
pus.
Akira Noguchi of Japan Broad-
casting Corp.'s New York office
was sent down to report the event.
All he could find, when ready
to report it, was a telephone booth
-unlit. Crouched in the dark booth,
recording gadgets slung over his
shoulders, copy in hand, he tried,
first, to call long distance opera-
tor.
GRAND JUNCTION PIONEER
IS ON-THE-MEND
Grand Junction Tokushiro
Hayashi, pioneer farmer on west-
ern slope, is recovering from
illness. Once seriously ill, now he
is up and around part of day.
scholars is Dr. Ryotai. Hatani,
emeritus professor of Indian
philosophy at Kyoto University.
Ladies Organize
Dinner For Guests
Mrs. S. Yonehiro served as
chairman of dinner at Tri-State
Buddhist Tuesday which honored
47 Buddhist priests and scholars
who were here to commemorate
70th anniversary of the church in
the U.S.
Members of her committee in-
cluded Mmes. Yoshida, Iwahasbi.
Takeuchi and Mrs*. Takino Taka-
matsu, president of Fujin Kai.
Assisting in the function, also,
were members of Nisei Fujin Kai
under chairmanship of Mrs.
Noboru Tsunoda. About 200 were
present.
LONG CONVALESCENCE
NEARING END FOR HIM
Brighton-Ryosuke Sasaki, who
suffered severe burn on his left
leg in mid-August, received treat-
ment at Brighton Hospital. Com-
plete recovery is near, and he
is about to resume walking exer-
cises, his friends learned.
YASUMURA SERVICE TO BE
HELD THURSDAY EVENING
First anniversary memorial
service, honoring the late BillYa-
sumura, will be conducted Thurs-
day, 7:30 p.m., at Simpson Metho-
dist Church, He was thesonofMrs.
Yu Yasumura. Memorial service
was held Wednesday night at the
church for the late Tsurukichi
Hanamura.
TRI-STATE CHURCH
Rendering 46 Years Of Service
Growth of a church in alien land,
like any other enterprise, is filled
with struggles, set-backs and tri-
umphs. While Buddism in the U.S.
in 70 years old, it is 46 years
since Tri-State Buddhist Church
was founded in Denver by the
priest, the Rev. Tessho Ono.
Upon his return to Japan, he was
. succeeded by the Rev. Yoshino
Ouchi in 1928, who, in turn, was
.succeeded' by the present priest
of the church, the Rev. Yoshitaka

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Tamai. In its nearly 50 years of
existance, the church has been
served by only three priests. It
has grown to approximately 600
families in the tri-state area serv-
ed by the Revs. Tamai and Noboru
T*sunoda.
There were about 20,000 Bud-
dhists in the U.S. in 1959, accord-
ing to the Yearbook of American
Churches. There were, says this
source, 53 Buddhist churches in
U.S. in that year.
ANCIENT TEA CEREMONY PERFORMED Sunday at International
House by two young ladies. Florence Yonehiro enacts role of hostess,
and Hiro Tsubokawa takes part of guest, waiting to be served tea.
Mrs. Lily Ariki explained ritual to Caucasian guests. The Japanese
program and exhibit were part of week-long fund-raising project
of the Institute.
PHOENIX MIGHT DO IT FOR HIM
Here Two Points Are All He Needs.
If, or rather, as soon as Ken
Yabe makes the necessary two
points, he may even stop playing
further and come on home.
Re-statement: When the avid
bridge player makes at least two
points at National Winter Bridge
Tournament at Phoenix, Arlz.,
come Thanksgiving Day week-end,
be may head home. He may do so,
because that's all he needs to join
the elite circle of Life Masters,
an achievement Yabe patiently
sought for 11 years. For this,
he'll make an 1,800-mile trip.
Life Master bridge title requires
300 playing points, of which, 50
red and blue points must be earned
in national and regional tourneys,
where it would be advantageous to
exercise player-skill a cut or two
above requirements in neighbor-
hood games. Yabe now has accumu-
lated 345 points toward the title,
but only 48 of which are red and
blue points.
Yabe, while inArizona, will visit
with the family of his son, Kenji,
swimming and wrestling coach at
Cortez High School in Glendale,
a suburb of Phoenix.
SGT. INOUYE SHOWS ED
SULLIVAN THE EXHIBIT
Colorado Springs SgL Harvey
H. Inouye of Headquarters staff,
Air Defense Command Informa-
tion Office, was among those who
recently was assigned to attend
aerospace defense exhibit at Air
Force Association convention in
Las Vegas, Nev, When TV per-
sonality, Ed Sullivan showed up at
the affair, it was Sergeant Inouye
who explained the exhibition to the
visitor.
Two Frenchmen Set
To Teach Judo
Boulder Two Frenchmen are
the judo instructors teaching
classes for city Recreation De-
partment. Classes began lastweek.
The teachers of this prowess of
Japanese origin are Bernd Busch
and Claude Chauvigne, both san-
dan, both of whom learned judo
at Judo Club in Nancy, France.
Busch, C.U. engineering student,
is of the college's judo team and
Chauvigne is judo instructor at
C.U.
THO URGE SUPPORT
FOR PETER DOMINICK
Two nisei Republicans are giv-
ing active support toCongressman
Peter Dominick's U.S. Senate can-
didacy, They are Kiyoshi Otsuka,
prominent nisei leader and farmer
in Sedgwick in north eastern Colo-
rado, and Seiji Horiuchi of Brigh-
ton, himself candidate for State
House of Representatives. Domi-
nick's opponent is the incumbent
Democrat, U.S. Seantor John Car-
roll.
In our opinion," Otsuka and
Horiuchi said last week, Domi-
nick has an abiding belief in the
creative ability of individual citi-
zens regardless of race, creed or
color. We believe that he will serve
all citizens without fear .or pre-
judice."
Nix On 'Burgers,
But View Girls, OK
Vancouver-For 2 1/2 American
dollars per day per man, six stu-
dents of Hokkaido University, Ja-
pan, have been doing a transcon-
tinental tour ofCanada.They start-
ed out with $1,000 in the common
purse. Their mode of travel is a
1/2 ton Japanese station wagon,
Koichi Sagawa, 19, acting group
treasurer, sees to it that his ma-
tes stick to feasting their eyes with
sounds and staggeringly specta-
cular view of the Rockies, occa-
sional ogling of pretty girls, but
adhering to monastic abstention
from juicy cheeseburgers, or ice-
cream, or movies or anything
else tending to diminish their
purse.
KAZ SAKAMOTO TOURED I-AMED SITES in Japan, including famed
Osaka castle. Taking vacation last summer from his work at Granada
Fish Market's store branch on East Colfax ave., he visited his mother,
saw' sites, sampled sashimi and other native delicacies.
BANK AUDITOR ENROLLS AT
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO
William Nagai, on auditor's staff
at American National Bank,
resigned to go to Boulder, where
he will teach Japanese and enroll
in graduate courses in Oriental
history. He is graduate of Rikkyo
University, Japan.
Island's Beauty
Adaired By Visitor
Kaz Sakamoto of 2131 Oneida
st. spent four summer weeks tour-
ing Japan and visiting with his
mother, who lives on a tiny, beau-
tiful island of Honjima, an hour's
plane flight south from Tokyo, and
a half-hour motorboat ride off the
coast of Shikoku.
Sakamoto, an ardent Mile Hi
Golf clubber, tried his stance at
one of Tokyo's courses at the
private Shimonomiya Club. So?
Rough. Why? Rough course, and
coarse grass. How coarse. Ans-
wer: It looked like Devil grass."
How about their seafood cui-
sine? His mouth watered with this
tempting recollection. Every dish
was delicious, but especially their
exotic rock lobster sashimi in the
shell.
Honjima, where his mother re-
sides, is a small island, a half-
hour boat ride from Honshu. Na-
tives engage in farming and com-
mercial fishing. Visitors come to
swim in the warm, clear water,
so clear that you could almost see
the floor of the sea.
bulk rate
U. S. Postage
PAID
DENVER, COLO
Permit No, 63


PAGE 2
INAHASHI MO HASEGAHA PACING DBAC'S
AUTUMN 60MLING TOURNAMENT SERIES
UMN
ith,\2
With, ^2 sessions under his belt
a week ago, Tats iwahashi con-
tinued to 'pace the male contin-
gent in pBAC bowlero, while
Tom Hasegawa continued to dog-
foot the leader. The pair dropped
their averages a bit, Iwahashi from
188 a week earlier, to 184, and
Hasegawa from 185 to 182.
At mid-roster, Tad Yamamoto
averaged 166, up 9 points from pre-
vious week. Ben Hara's 165 was
down 2, while Ed Shimoda's 164
was up 4, from previous week.
But there were others, like
Bruce Hirasawa, Frank Kimura
and Takashi Aigaki. While Bruce
October 1 4th
In Boulder, Colo., clinics will
be open on Sat, October 13th.
MIYAMOTO CAUGHT ONE OF
FOUR INTERCEPTED PASSES
Greeley Jack Miyamoto of
Colo. State College football team
was one of its four players who
Intercepted passes in game last
week against Drake University at
Des Moines, la. Despite these fetes
of derring-do, Iowans won, 21-0*
dropped his avg. from 138 to 134,
Frank upped his avg. from 123
to 131, while Takashi moved from
115 to 121.
Kuroda Out Front In
Women's Division
Sadami Kuroda, who kindly and
patiently forwards these details
to us, continued to out-pin all
others on DBAC women's bowl-
ing roster, having scored 153
a week ago. Helen ltd's 152 was
an improvement over her previous
141.
Mary Miyazawa had about as
many women above, as, below her
score of 129, A point behind her
was Kiyo Tsukamoto, and a point
behind her were Ruby Miyazawa
and Sally Sakamoto with 127 apiece
for 12 games.
High gamesters included Hod
Hayashi with 213-5-218, and Hank
Fujino with 204-15-219, Betty Yan-
ari with 211-40-251, Iris Naka-
gawa with 187-38-225, and Kuroda,
196-26-222.
TOP PREPPERS SHOW UP
FOR TENNIS SHOW DOWN
Irvin Hashimoto and Jim Whittle
of Washington High defeated Caleb
Frobig and Anthony Boone of
Manual Hi 6-3, 6- 0 in the prep
league tennis showdown recently at
Washington High. Charles Fujita
and Fred Shaeffer of Manual were
defeated 6-0, 6-lbyJohnArmitage
and Bob Cleveland of Washington*
DOWNTOWN HOTEL
And 8 stores on k lot corner of 18th & Larimer*
Hotel has 66 rooms. Actual net profit over
$13,300 per year* Poor health forces owner to
sell. Reasonable downpayment and owners will
carry balance. Land can increase greatly in
value. Property in good condition. Price $65,
000. Call Mr. Shapiro
Commercial Real Estate
909 Seventeenth Street
Denver 2, Colorado
Phone: 292-3700
&
PACIFIC MERCANTILE CO.
ORIENTAL FOOD SPECIALISTS
Ready-to-Serve Roast Duck
$4.75 About 4 Pounds
@ Convenient National Rice Cooker
1940 Lariner Street
Denver 2 Colorado
Phone KE 4-6031
AUTUMN WEATHER'S IN THE AIR, but still so mild most Sundays,
Cathay Post Golf clubbers continue to play it. Here's but few of the
members found together after a recent Sunday morning game at City
Park course, in usual order: Dr. Koji Kanai, George Masunaga, club
president; Genji Yamamoto and Bob Horiuchi.
/
/
ARAIS DEPART TO VISIT
THEIR DAUGHTER IN JAPAN
The Shigeji Arais of 3051 Law-
rence st., departed Friday for
Japan where they will visit with
their daughter, Chiyo. The Den-
verites will return home next Sp-
ring, after viewing famed cherry
blossoms in their homeland. Mrs.
Arai will also study samisenwhile
in Japan.
G ALVESTONIAN' IS '
FINALLY "GOING HOME"
Galveston, Tex.~Kumao Akino,
pioneer restaurant operator in this
famed resort city, has closed shop,
retired, and gone home, back to
his own village in japan which he
had left a long time ago.
WIDOW DEMONSTRATES
ART OF IKEBANA AT CLUB
Colorado Springs Mrs. Aiko
Sturdevant, gowned in Japanese
kimono, recently appeared before
members of U.S. Air Force Acad-
emy Officers Wives Club to de-
monstrate Ikebana. The Japanese
warbride, a widow, lives in Se-
curity, south east of Colorado
Springs.
BUCKEYE BUCK'N EARS
CONDUCT MEETING
Ft. Collins The 4-H Buckeye
Buck'n Ears, at their recent meet-
ing, heard Kenji Matsuda give a
repprt on the care of breeding
sheep during and after lambing.
Mrs. Sam Matsuda and Mrs.
Mike Scheck served refreshment
to the young bucks of the Buck'n
Ears.
FOR $ ALE
Gardeners Tools & Equipment
OWNER IN A HURRY TO SELL -
Includes List of 22 Gardening customers
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE DU-8-4922
WELCOME TO TOKYO GRILL
Try Our Choice Japanese, Chinese,
American Dishes And Sa-ke
OPEN 11 A.M. TO 10 P.M.
CLOSED THURSDAYS
Phone 825-9530
1236 20th Street
Native Ceokery
Mill Be Taught
Boulder Children here may
soon find sushi in their lunch pails,
instead of sandwiches, if all goes
well, and if youngsters ask
for them.
International cookery instruc-
tions, from how to make chicken
teriyaki to chicken pot pie will
be given at Boulder Valley High
School cook school, Mrs. Miya Sano
will show how Japape.se dishes are
prepared. Fee is $10.00for lOles-
sons.
NAKAOKI -KITASHIMA
MARRIAGE REVEALED
The former Mabel Nakaoki re-
cently became the bride of Cecil
Kitashima. Marriage ceremony
was performed at Tri-State Bud-
dhist Church by the Rev. Noboru
Tsunoda.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Mary Nakaoki of 4900 West 30th
ave. She is employed at Carnation
Milk Co. The groom is the son of
Mrs. Yeto Kitashima of 3240
Arapahoe st. He is employed at
United Airlines. The couple was
attended at the ceremony by Mr.
and Mrs. Johnny Maul.
FORMER PUEBLO ISSF.I
DIES IN LOS ANGELES
T. Manabe, former photographer
in Pueblo, died in Los Angeles
last week of a heart attack. He
had been engaged in this profes-
sion in the southern Colorado city
for 35 years. Prior to going to Los
Angeles, he had retired from the
business and had lived for a while
in Denver.
THE FORUM
Cathay American Legion Post's
proposal to erect a monument
bohbriiig nisei war dead encom-
passes not only the deceased here,
but throughout Rocky Mountain re-
gion.
The remains of these war dead
repose in cemeteries in Denver
area, in a cemetery in Rocky Ford,
in a plot at Arlington National
Cemetery in Virginia, and else-
where. Many of their families
and friends reside in this area.
This plan for community-wide
remembrance of the departed re-
calls Willa Gather's tale about an
aged widow, living alone on a de-
solate Nebraska home farm; her
many living children having mar-
ried and moved away to make their
own homes. Visited, one day, by
an old friend who had returned
from the East, the widow could
only think of her one daughter,
dead these many years, buriedina
bleak Cemetery at the edge of the
village. In 3. violent snowstorm
many years earlier, her then very
young daughter, in her very first
year as an eager grade school
teacher, had given her own life to
save the lives of her pupils. The
widow bemoaned to her visitor, a
former school teacher who had
been her daughter's supervisor,
that no one else seemed to rentem--
ber her daughter any more.
** Harry's Flower Shop
W % J& ft m
Home. Addreiw
4881 lte|M*w
Denver 12, C3olo.
Res. GE. 3-1770
HARRY YANAR1, Proprietors
5lO Fifteenth Street
Bus. CH. 4-3546
PLEASE MAIL TO ME
THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN J1HO
MY NAME IS_
ADDRESS
BOX 1073
Denver 1, Colorado

VS MOTOR SERVICE
GEORGE KURAMOTO
/XX
QsP
CITY
ZONE
STATE
ENCLOSED PLEASE FIND CHECK FOR:
Six Months $3.50 . One Year $6.50
Please note you may use this form to request sample copies of die
Rocky Mountain Jiho.
!mww TEXACO PRODUCTS CRE.MRC
DENVER 2. COLORADO 20th ond Lowrence
CH 4-9630 Denver
Your Opportunity To Lease
PHIICO COIN-OP
DRY CLEANING & LAUNDROMAT SHOP
AT NORTHLAND PLAZA East 88th Ave. & North Washington Ave. Contact JOHN MASUNAGA Phone 287-5531. .


Furukawa And Morishige Moving Up On
Churcn Series With Improved Averages
Mcach and Yuki Nogami's pati-
ently tabulated Simpson bowling
record for round number four
showed up with a couple of sur-
prises in roster lineup. Hut mean-
while, Paul Fukuma led the 75-
man pack with 185 avg., up 3
pts. from previous week.
As to surprises, Harry Puru-
kawa shot up from 17th to 5th
slot on roster with 174 avg., up
from 168 avg. of prior week. In
7th spot was Shig Morishige with
173 avg. He moved up there from
16th position where his avg. was
also 168. Meanwhile, his hdcp.
was shaved from 21 to 18.
Norman Goto, behind Toby Her-
rera, in 3rd position, maintained
his relative position. He averaged
175. Behind Goto, also maintain-
ing his own 4th slot, was Dick
Iriye with 174.
At mid-roster, among those who
improved their positions and aver-
ages were Bob Matsumoto from
46th to 42nd, and from 154 up to
156 pts.; Art Yorimoto from 49th
to 47, from 152 up to 153 pts,;
Sarge Terasaki from 50th to 48th,
and from 150 up to 153 pts.; Roy
Nishimura from 53rd to 51st, and
from 148 to 149 pts.; Roy Terada
from 54th to 52nd, and from 146
to 149 pts.
Matsuda Leader In
Women's Bowl Series
Jean Matsuda continued to pace
Simpson church womens bowling
league. She averaged 162 with
25 hdcp. Behind her was Vi Nishi-
mura who improved her avg. from
153 to 157, replacing Ruth Shinto
who had been in the second slot
a week earlier.
At mid-roster, Charlene Ikeya
(131), shot up from 30th to 24th
position. Mary Fujii, Esther Hash-
iba and Jane Shioshita were the
others who shot this same hdcp.
score.
vstre
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Tentative Note Sanseis Don't Seem To
Covet Fraternity And Sorority Bids
Social fraternities and sorori-
ties still exert considerable stu-
dent weight on college campuses.
Probability was, niseis never real-
ly flourished as Greek-org mem-
bers.
As to sanseis, the picture is
incomplete. Largest number in the
state attend CU at Boulder, per-
haps 200. Perhaps 60-70% of this
group are male students. It is
said that there may be as many
as a dozen pledged to fraterni-
ties there this autumn. One in-
formant thought there may be no
sansei coeds pledged now.
An aspect of social status of
sansei on the campus might best
be revealed, if it were obtain-
able, not by the numbers of pled-
ges and members, but by the
number invited to be pledged. For
various reasons, money costs be-
ing one of them, there are san-
sei students who decline pledge
invitations from fraternities and
sororities.
Sansei **frat" members used
to include several at Acacia House,
including Allan Takaki from Pueb-
lo, and Kenji Kobayashi from Den-
ver, and Henry Imada was a mem-
ber at Phi Kappa Psi house.
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. Artistic flower arranging is an essential accomplishment for Japanese women.
At the new Hotel Okura in Tokyo guests can take lessons from Mrs. Seiso Iwata
(center), who also is responsible for flower decorations throughout the luxurious
hotel. Her arrangement, and those below, illustrate typical use of chrysanthemums.
by JAL
THE
ROCKY MOUNTAIN JIHO
Published Weekly
:OZAN TSUBOKAWA, Editor
P. O. Box 1073
Denver 1, Colorado
Telephone KE 4-7070
j Subscription rates
by mail or carrier.
Six months...........$3.50
One Year.............$6.50
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