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Filipino forum. (Seattle, Wash.) 1928-196?, April 19, 1957, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085780/1957-04-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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BREMERTON BREVITIES
Mrs. Donna R. Asuncion is the
proud mother or a baby girl, born
April 8 at the Puget Sound Hos
pita].
Pat Tria, secretary of Gen. Tin
io Lodge, No. 67, C.D.A., is being
confined in the Puget Sound Hos
pital for minor ailment and has
been there for three weeks now.
Meet Your Friends A!
BLANC HE'S
RIVERSIDE
CAFE
Chinese & American Food
11455 Pacific Highway So. Scam.
Phone RA. 9380
Close to Duwamish Drlvo-ln "loom
a. , »
/"\ : lii,
1» ‘ wmc You own
W
M I N E RA LITE
“: . Cusfom-fif
. BOWLING
“o= BALL
7 .J The only 50” with tho
’- ’ famous NED DAY om
GET EXPERT FITTINGS HERL
MA l N BO W L
12 Cenhnniol Finest lanes
306 Main St. MA. 9399
NORTH COAST
Importing Company
Importers and Wholesale
Crocers
515-517 Maynard Ave.
Seattle 4, Washington
Telephone MAln 8874
PD. Box 3006. Seattle 14
The Home of
GOOD PHOTOGRAPHY
Takano Studio
HENRY H. MIYAKE
668 Jackson St.
MAIN 8186 Seattle 4
Gyokko - Ken Cafe
J. Fuju. Prop.
CHOP BUEY and NOODLES
We Serve All Kinds of Chinese
Dishes
Open from 11 turn. to II p.m.
Reser'vations for Parties
508-510 MAIN ST.
MAI]: 8062 Seattle 4
LaUnion Grocery
0
W “‘\ 3“...
W 2?
817 - am Ave. MA. 9722
VAL 011110, Prop.
Mrs. Rustia Buys
Old Eatery Here
Husband Sets Up Shipping
Office in the Same
Building
The Geneva Cafe, a. well-known
and well-patrolled eatery just in
front of the main entrance of the
Olympic Hotel, located on 413 Sen
eca St., and for the past nine years
operated by Mr. and Mrs. How
ard Fierce, was taken over March.
16 by Mrs. Manuel S. Rustia, who
recently arrived in this city from
Tokyo, Japan, with her husband,
formerly Philippine Commercial
attache here and now an interna
tional trader with offices in Ma
nila, Tokyo and New York.
The eatery, which is open every
day from 6 in the morning until
8 at night except Sundays when
it closes at 2 p.m., serves quick
meals and specializes in home
made soups. In addition to the
counter and front room tables, a
private dining room has been add
ed for small parties of up to about
twenty-five people on a catering
basis or on a self-service operation
for those who want some privacy
during ordinary mealtime. This
room is being remodeled and will
later be called “The Mabuhay
Room," which may feature Ori
ental meals.
There are tables loaded with
Philippine reading materials being
brought up to date with the help!
of the Philippine Consulate in Se-i
attle. Another back-room is being
readied as display for merchandise
where buyers can come to inspect
them in a. leisurely atmosphere.
The premises, which are part of
a. building belonging to the Stand
ard Oil Company of California,
includes a large storeroom which
now serves as the shipping room
for Mr. Rustia’s business.
The Filipino Forum welcomes
the new Rustia enterprises in Se
attle and wish them the best of
luck and success. Let us make the
GENEVA CAFE’S Mabuhay Room
our meeting place Uptown!
Handicrafi's of
Free China At
The Trade Fair
Free China will be represented
for the third consecutive year at
the Washington State Internation
al Trade Fair May 17-26 in Se
attle.
Eight booths have been reserved
in the name of Free China. by
members of the Sine-American
Cultural and Economic Assclation.
Fair Manager Fred Imhof an
nounced today. Plans call for 15
representatives to travel from
Taiwan with the merchandise ex
hibit.
The Washington Trade Fair is
the only product exposition in the
United States devoted exclusively
to wares of nations bordering the
Pacific Ocean. Imhof pointed out.
Praise of Taiwan products was
brought home from Asia last
month by Trade Fair emissary
Frank L. Gilbert. Gilbert said he
had noted “remarkable adapta
tion" of goods to American con
sumer tastes since his last trip
five years ago. The Seattle mer
chandising expert also lauded the
"vastly improved quality. variety
and design" of Free China prod-
Bamboo and ox-hom handicraft.
varied Chinese musical instru-
ments and a group of paintings
by a noted contemporary Chinese
artist will fill the booths. Author
of the paintings is Huang Chun-pi.
professor of fine arts at Taiwan
Teachers“ University.
Jeff Shih of Mulsen Trading
Company. Inc., Taipei. an Associ
ation member. will feature bun
boo table mats in the both to
served by his firm.
FILIPINO FORUM
Trade Fair Will
Spotlight Asia
Handicrafl's
Seattle, home of the hydroplanes
and the jetliner 707, is due for
some more bolts of speed come
May 17-26, dates of the Washing
ton State International Trade
Fair. The “speedsters” will be the
nation's alert professional buyers,
who we predict will be setting
records as they swiftly scan the
gigantic Pacific Showcase and ne
gotiate for exotic new merchan
disc.
The mammoth product array
will be predominantly Oriental—
ceramics, hardwood serving pieces
and carvings, bambo and rattan
products, lacquerware, glassware,
jewelry, painting's, cutlery, brass
and silver ware, Christmas orna
ments, rugs, leather goods, plas
tics, sporting goods, tys, precision
instruments, household furnish-3
ings, fashion accessories, textiles‘
and a. host of other products. A
large representation will come
from South America, Mexico and
Canada, as well.
Trade Fair is carefully timed to
stock the fall and Holiday shelves.
First, orders will arrive in time
for sales testing this fall; repeat
orders will make the Christmas
trade easily.
First showings of Pacific mer
chandise will take the Trade Fair
spotlight. As aggressive retailers
well know, new items make the
cash register ring. And because,
since the Fair's inception in 1951,
the quality, variety and design of
Pacific goods have “improved
phenomenally."
This is the verdict of Frank
Gilbert, nationally known mer
chandising expert. Gilbert return
ed mid-February from a five-week
Orient tour as a merchandise ad
viser to manufacturers and de
signers of goods being assembled
for Trade Fair.
Asian producers are eager to
learn “what goes" on the Ameri
can market, Gilbert reported.
“They have stopped imitating of
their own volition. They have
learned there is profit and pres
tige in originality."
An illustration is the bamboo
wind chime frm the Philippines.
A Seattle department store sold
2000 of this novel patio ornament
shown at the 1956 Fair.
After trading hours. buyérs
may enjoy a. colorful program de
signed to stimulate consumer in
terest in the high-quality goods
f the Pacific. A feature-length
Rubber Goods Drugs
Stationery —— Chemicals
Kodak Flutshlng—Sundrlel
Wlnel - Prescriptions
REX DRUG STORES
Yesler and Occidental
101 OcddoMal Ava. EL 9852
Oriental and English Printing
Office Supplies - Stationerles
Rubber Stamps
CA. 0441 622 Rainier Ave.
Wesi Coast Printing Co.
UNDERTAKING
COMPA Y j
r lath“!- «‘9‘. ~
I; I‘ Q ' b— .
E J” I“ '
- ‘ M ~ -_;-,-: ‘
_. ’ ‘, ,flk’ "“ _.
Costs Always Most Reasonable
:i fiingiLfiiE-g-rfi?
4’ 4,1”:l' '/ ',// _
E :21 $7;
‘5) t." gl/fl-t ‘ .
113.93" ‘7' apple Parking
FV/ .
grnnnnumou ELlot’ 0431
Introducing New Commandel
Of Post No. 6599. V.F.W.
By Ignacio A. Arzadon
Public Relaiions Officer, VFW
Silvino V. Tallido is the new commander of Seattle Post
No. 6599, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Department of Wash.
ington. ‘
Once again, Commander Tallido has demonstrated thath
is a good soldier in time of war as well as in peace. Becau
of his loyalty to the organization, proud of its purposes and
accomplishments and proud of the
vital role it plays in the commun
ity, Tallido has accepted the task
to guide the destiny of the Post
for the ensuing year.
The new commander hails from
Tayum, Abra, Philippines. He came
to the United States in the late
twenties and attended and gradu
ated from Lincoln High School, Se
attle, and the University of Wash-
fashion show wil be presented
each evening, showing Asian de
signs, their Western adaptations
and using dramatic new textiles.
Artisans will be demonstrating
age-old crafts at their own work
benches, brought from the Orient.
There will be damascene jewelry
making. woodblock printing, Jap
anese doll making, flower arrang
ing and others.
The Washington Trade Fair,
now in its sixth year, is the oldest
international product exposition in
North America. As such, it has
pioneered programs which help
exhibitors better to fulfill Amer
ican market requirements.
Seattle is a fast-growing trade
center—a marketplace enterpris
ing buyers can’t afford to miss.
With other Washington State
Ports it forms the “Gateway to
the Orient,” closer by two days
sailing. Consequently, the trend is
that more and more Asian goods
funnel through the matchless
trade facilities of Washington
State.
Air transportation puts Trade
Fair next door to the Eastern
and Midwestern merchant. Here
he can cinch profitable new trade
contracts and order stimulating
new wares to flavor his lines.
Gift shop executives are advised
to have their orderbooks poised
for action if they want to capi
talize on the accelerating Oriental
trend in American decor. Special
buyers’ hours May 20~24 are from
9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. The public,
as well as buyers, will be admitted
daily from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m.:
Saturdays and Sundays, 1 to 10:30
p.m.
Volume-wise, orders can range
from one teacup to a shipload. Re
tailers may order from a nation-
allyknown U. S. importer or di
rectly from an overseas manufac
turer. Both will exhibit at the
Fair. Booth salesmen will quote
firm prices and up-to-date deliv
ery schedules. Interpreters will be
on hand to bridge any language
difficulties.
Extensive plans are mapped out
to assure every comfort and con
venience to Trade Fair buyers.
There is no registration fee. Ad-
vance registration cards may be
obtained by writing the Washing
ton State International Trade
Fair. 215 Columbia Street, Seat
tle. Hotel reservatJons—ot course,
Trade Fair will make arrange—
ment:.
BATAAN RECREATION CLUB
Billiards -- Pool -- Television
200 sch Ave. So. Phone MA. 9697
DAN SUIUIAI». Mild“!
FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 13ml
ington, where he obtained the a;
gree of Master of Arts in Educ...
tion.
At present, Tallido is a c 1
service employee at the Seatt]
Police Department. He is 3. WOll
War 11 veteran who served in :1;
Southwest Pacific with the U, a
Sllvrino Tallido
Army with the rank of let men
tenant. He was a member of tho
Allied Intelligence Bureau durlng
the pre-lnvaaion of the Island d
Leyte in July, 1943. Later, hevm
commander of Company C, Flt!
Filipino Regiment.
He was honorably dischargd
from the Army in 1948 and at prev
ent he is in the Army Resem
where he still hlds his rank I
let Lieutean
Commander Tallido joined Sent
tle Post No. 6599 in 1962 and hi!
been exceedingly active in V.F.W.
affairs. He has served as senh‘
vice commander, adjutant and u!-
vice officer. He has also hfl
chairmanship on many import“
committees.
Tallido is a member of sevenl
organizations. He is at presenttht
adjutant of Rizal Post No. 141-
American Legion. He is also ll
outstanding leader in fraternal“
well as community affairs.
Commander Tallido said thatll
will devote his term of office“
campaign for more members. M
“membership is the very life ml
spirit of the organization—W
source of its character and st
to carry out our policies."
He further said that he willf
attention on more effective y
activities and community servifl
and will work closely with 1
in helplng build a better
munlty.
DAN’S
BARBER SHOP
502 Mall! 30., Sunlo, Wu”.
DAN MORALES, Prop.

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