We have developed a new coronagraph using digital micromirror device (DMD) to observe faint emissions close to a bright objects in our solar system such as water plumes on Europa and Enceladus, plasma emissions in giant planet's magnetospheres, escaping plasma and neutrals from Venus and Mars, and so on. The focal plane DMD mask enables us to occult planet's disks and their moons even when their angular dimeter and geometry vary with time. The coronagraph composed of a DMD as an occulting mask on a telescope focal plane, a pupil stop, a narrow-band filter, and others. The DMD located at the focal plane produces color dispersion of entrance aperture on a pupil plane for an extended light-source. Thus, we designed a proper shape of pupil mask to reduce remaining from the occulted light-source considering wavelength and bandwidth of observations. The coronagraph was installed on a Cassegrain focus of the Tohoku 60-cm telescope at Haleakala observatory in Hawaii. We have been using the coronagraph for observing sulfur ion emissions [SII] 671.6 and 673.1 nm from Io plasma torus since 2018. The DMD occultation reduces light from Jupiter disk and Galilean moons by 2.6×10-3. The system throughput is 56 % of a previous conventional coronagraph. In observation of Io plasma torus, north-south position of [SII] brightness peak shifted by 0.07 jovian radii toward the magnetic equator during three days. Increase of flesh pickup ion possibly makes higher anisotropy or higher ion perpendicular temperature causing the observed magnetic-equatorward shift of the plasma torus.