Simon and I walked down along Kawai no Tanisuji, with which name the street which runs in front of Izumi High School used to be called decades ago. We crossed Shiro-mi Bashi crossroads. If you turn left there, you will get to Kishiwada High School. We went through Sakai-machi crossroads, and turn into the left at Uoya-machi crossing. We soon took a right turn into a narrow back alley. A banner kori (ice) indicated there should be a junk food shop.
We walked into Torimi, an Okonomiyaki shop. The iron plate counter was thronged with middle-aged men with beers in their hands. A young couple were compactly waiting their turn to sit in front of the plate.
A drunken flock bumped out of the shop. We could finally occupy small chairs surrounding the counter. At the corner, a shopkeeper cooked kashimin. She first baked crepe-like things, and then put shredded cabbage and chicken mincemeat on them. So, kashimin is one kind of yoshoku-yaki, not okonomi-yaki. Its name kashimin comes from kashiwa (chicken) and minti (mincemeat), but chicken meat is rather chopped than minced.
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