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Wing Luke Museum
Id#NameAbstractTitle
1992.022.385 Article This is a clipped newspaper article about the municipal government. It covers the current issues, focusing on a Wing Luke's proposal to improvement pedestrian traffic. E. P. Chalcraft wrote the article for the "Seattle Post-Intelligencer." Article on Current Municipal Issues
1992.022.387 Article This is a clipped newspaper article about councilmen Wing Luke and Lud Kramer. It reports on their cooperation on movie censorship and air pollution reforms. The newspaper source is unknown. Article on Censorship and Air Pollution Reform
1992.022.388 Cartoon This is a clipped newspaper cartoon. It shows a lineup of men of all ages shopping for gifts. Bags from the department store F & N (Frederick & Nelson) are pictured. Newspaper source is unknown, as it ths artist. Cartoon of Men Shopping
1992.022.389 Article This is a clipped newspaper article about Christian prayer in public schools. It quotes from "These Times" an anecdotal story about children not knowing Christian prayers. The article is signed by M. W. Bean, editor of the Daily Journal of Commerce. Article on Prayer in School
1992.022.390 Letter A. This is a short note from Wing Luke to Karl R. Bergman. It was mailed with photographs of Pike Place Market, which Bergman had asked for. The images were going to be used in a calendar. B. This is a manila envelope that was used to the note and photographs to Bergman. It shows the addresses of Bergman and Luke. Note and Envelope to Karl R. Bergman
1992.022.391 Articles A. This is a clipped newspaper article about the movement to preserve Pike Place Market. It names Victor Steinbrueck and Mrs. Irving Clark as the leaders of the 60 member coalition. The date, newspaper source, and author are unknown. B. This is a clipped article by Angello Pelligrini about Pike Place Market. Pelligrinit makes his argument for saving Pike Place Market as a culturl landmark. The date and newspaper source are unknown. Articles on Pike Place Market
1992.022.392 Article This is a clipped newspaper article on the preservation of Pike Place Market. It covers the activity of the "Friends of Pike Place Market," a 15-member group that aimed to save the Market from demolitoin and to adopt a plan of restoration. Wing Luke was part of the committee and worked on the legal side of fundraising. The date, newspaper source, and author are unknown. Article on Friends of Pike Place Market
1992.022.393 Article This is a clipped newspaper article featuring Wing Luke's involvement with preserving the Pike Place Market. The author, Louis R. Guzzo, emphasizes that Luke's plan was concrete and pragmatic. Luke started a committee that worked with developers on a plan that would revitalize as well as preserve the cultural and historical landmark. The article is from the "Seattle Times." Article on Luke's Plan to Save Pike Place Market
1992.022.394 Documents A. This is a clipped readers letters about plans to save Pike Place Market. The reader, Patricia Hunter, supported Wing Luke's plans to save the landmark. The "Seattle Times" Published this letter. The date is unknown. B. This is the minutes of two meettings of the Allied Arts of Seattle. The topic of conversation was the preservation of Pike Place Market. Among the attendees were Victor Steinbrueck, Wing Luke, Ibsen Nelsen, John Collins, Laurie Olin, Joe Sjursen , Irving Clark, and Robert Block. The meetings were on July 18 and 23, 1964. C. This is an envelope from the Alliled Arts of Seattle to Wing Luke Minutes of the Allied Arts of Seattle
1992.022.395 Article This is a statement from "Friends of Pike Place Market" about their mission. It includes a long quotation from Fred Bassetti, a notable Seattle architect and comments from other members of "Friends." The text makes the case for preserving the Market for its cultural value. The statement is 4 typed pages long. Wing Luke is listed as a member on the final page. Statement by Friends of Pike Place Market
1992.022.433 Letter A. This is a 2-page letter from Wing Luke to Masse Bloomfield. Luke details plans for his trip to L.A.. He was going to attend the Democratic Party's national convention as an alternate delegate. He supported Adlai Stevenson for the democratic nomination He also passes on news about their common friend Sophie Chumas and shares about his work. B-C. These letters are a series of correspondences between Masse Bloomfield and Margaret Marshall between August 31, 1981 and January 8, 1982. Bloomfield was a friend of Wing Luke. The had met while working for the Department of Agriculture, Washington, D.C. Margaret Marshall was the sitting executive director of the Wing Luke Museum. In these letters, Bloomfield and Marshall assisted each other in finding information about Wing Luke. Bloomfield donated a letter (the above document A) and $50. He also sent exerpts from his diary that pertain to Wing Luke. D. Two letters between Frances J. Flick and Margaret Marshall. The letter from Flick, dated Oct. 3, 1981, details his relationship to Luke, congratulates the museum on its work, asks for more information about Luke, and notes his donation of $100. Correspondances about and from Wing Luke
1992.022.434 Application A. This is a job application for a clerkship in Washington, D.C.. Wing Luke was applying to be a clerk/typist at any federal agency or government library. The 4-page application includes information on Luke's work experience, military service, education, and language skills. He also provided 3 references. B. This is a letter from the donor of this application form to the Wing Luke Asian Museum. In this note, Mrs. C. Reifel explains how she came to acquire the document. The Reifels were former neighbors of Wing Luke, and when the Lukes demolished their home, the donor's son savenged from the rubble. The job application was among the things that the son recovered. Reifel donated the application form in 1974, when she rediscovered the letter while remodeling. C. The envelope is addressed to the "Wing Luke Memorial Museum" from "Reifel." Job Applicationf or Government Clerkship
1992.022.438 News Article 1992.022.438 consists of 2 pieces of paper from the Chinese Pacific Weekly, both pages 1 and 2 of the same edition. The two pieces of paper have been taped together to show the title of the newspaper, "The Chinese Pacific Weekly/ Vol. 17 No.16-- 751 Clay Street, San Francisco 8, California-- April 19, 1962" above the article pertaining to Wing Luke on page 2. The article is an image of Wing Luke shown in 3/4 view with his body, shown bust-length, facing the viewer's right and his head turning to face the viewer's left. On the other side, in the lower left corner, another clipping has been taped. The overall news article with newspaper title measures 10 1/4" x 10 5/8." News Article
1992.022.453 Album Roosevelt High School Year Book, Wing Luke's copy. Strenuous Life 1944
1992.022.457 Certificate Certificate Life Membership in the University of Washington Alumni Association for Wing Luke University of Washington Alumni Association
1992.022.459 Certificate Certificate admitting Wing Luke to the Western Washington District Court District Court
1992.022.461 Certificate Certificate Supreme Court of the United States certificate recognizing Wing Luke as an attorney and counselor to the court. Supreme Court of the United States
1992.022.473 Flyer Recent documents donated to the museum on Wing Luke and the Wing lUke Museum.
1992.022.474 Articles Newspaper Articles on Wing Luke
1992.022.475 Oral History Interview Oral History Interview with Wing Luke Copy of the original interview
1992.024.001 Archival Materials Carbon copy two page letter by Dorthea Voss on Yuki Marie Katsumata. Between the Lines
1992.024.004 Pamphlet Publication encouraging a friendly and helping reception for returing Japanese American internees. Homeward Bound
1992.024.007 Magazine Glossy black and white magazine with photographs on wartime labor of Japanese Americans They Work For Victory: the Story of Japanese Americans and the War Effort
1992.024.008 Newsletter Final mimeographed edition of the Tule Lake Newsletter. The Newell Star
1992.024.009 Newsletter Newsletter of the staff of the WRA in Newell California. The Roundup
1992.024.010 Pamphlet Glossy black and white pamphlet protesting the evacuation and detention of Japanese Americans published by the Fellowship of Reconciliation. American Refugees
1992.024.011 Pamphlet Glossy black and white Pamphlet protesting the internment of Japanese Americans published by the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom Without a Country?
1992.024.012 Pamphlet Transcript of speech give to the Commonwealth Club and published by Pacific Coast Committee on American Principles and Fair Play Ben Kuroki's Story
1992.024.013 Letter Editorial published in the Washington Post on the difficult job of providing for the internees and calling for assistence in getting them reestablished and reinbursed for their losses. Job Well Done
1992.024.014 Article Typed copy of article from The Newell Star on Alien Land Laws Digest of laws affecting land ownership by aliens in the various states
1992.024.015 Document Two page typed list of addresses of relocation offices. Relocation Offices List
1992.024.016 Document News release on the closing of the Tule Lake Relocation Center. Department of the Interior Information Service
1992.024.017A Letter Four letters to the Attorney General Tom clack and one to the Sugeon General pleading for a new hearing for those internees who renounced thier US citizenship. One is by Thomasine Allen and the others by Paul K. Yamauchi, M.D.
1992.024.018 Letter Directory of local offices to assist Oregon relocatees once the WRA off ice is closed in May of 1946. War Relocation Authority
1992.024.019 Map Mimeographed map of the layoout of the Tule Lake Camp Map of Tule Lake Camp
1992.024.020 Pamphlet Reprint article Fortune magazine reviews the program of the war relocation authority and the problems created by the evacuation from the west coast of 110,000 people of Japanese descent. Issei, Nisei, Kibei
1992.024.021 Pamphlet Reprint of article Orignally in Fortune magazine and entitled "Issei, Nisei, Kibei" The Displaced Japanese - Americans
1992.024.022 Pamphlet Reader's Digest reprint of article from The American Mercury by Blake Clark and Oland Russell. Hail our Japanese -American GI's
1992.024.023 Pamphlet Reprint from California Monthly by Yori Wada Beyond the Horizon
1992.024.024 Pamphlet Reprinted article from the Christian Century by Galen Fisher A Balance Sheet on Japanese Evacuation
1992.024.025 Pamphlet 2 - copies of the War Relocation Authority publication on misconceptions regarding Americans of Japanese Ancestry. Myths and Facts About the Japanese Americans
1992.024.026 Scrapbook A - Green cover from heart Mountain publication. B - Map of the layout of Heart Mountain C - Legend of the map. D - Commencement Progam for Heart Mountain High School graduation may 24, 1945. E - List of members of the Chi Sigma Lambda F - Bulletins 121 and 124, 1945 for the community Christian church G - Booklet, final service, Chi sigma Lambda Heart Mountain Relocation Project
1992.024.027 Scrapbook Scrapbook on the Tule Lake internment camp A - Booklet - "Information Concerning Tule Lake Center" B - report of Ruth Wilkes on the movement of Tule Lake internees returned to Japan through Portland. C - Newsletter - The Newell Star, Nov. 17, 1945 D - Union Church Program, Nov. 18, 1945 E - Newsletter - The Newell star, December 21, 1945. F - Flyer - for Farewell meeting of the Union Church at Tule Lake G - Union Church Program - December 1945. H - Cardboard sign with the name of Ruth Wiltz on one side and Miss Rogers on the other in Katakana. Tule Lake Center
1992.025.002 Menu 1992.25.2: "Tea House" 1992.25.3: "Moose Club Cafe" 1992.25.4: "Pacific Cafe" 1922.25.6: "China Cafe" (letter written on back)
1992.025.005 Photocopies of News Articles Two sheets of photocopied newspaper articles of twins in Washington Grade School in Seattle. One photocopy sheet of a newspaper article of two women selling tags to benefit China. B: Rosa Louie and Rose Woo dressed in Cheong Sam hold baskets with China Club of Seattle tags
1992.026.001 Book, receipt 5 Receipt books for the Seattle Chinese Patriotic League with a white original, a carbon paper insert and a yellow copy, in English and Chinese
1992.026.002 Election List 1952 Election list from San Francisco (written in Chinese), hand written
1992.034 Documents Wing Luke Campaign sign, matchbook, cards, bumperstiker, mailings, stationery, 4 photos, newspaper clippings, questionnaires
1992.034.006 Sticker, Bumper This is a bumper sticker from Wing Luke's election campaign for city councilman. It has florescent yellow lettering for "Wing Luke" and white lettering for "City Council" against a black background. Bumper Sticker for City Council Election
1992.034.007 Novelty This is a matchbook for Wing Luke's election champaign. The book is glossy black and has gold lettering that spell "Wing Luke/ City Council." The book is standard size and is unused. Matchbook for Election Champaign
1992.034.010 Envelope 4 1/8 x 9 1/2" white envelope. When held vertically with the opening on the right, the top is printed in black with "Wing Luke" in fairly large capital letters, followed by "For Seattle City Concil, 5012 1/2 University Way, Seattle 5" in smaller print. The envelope has yellowed slightly. Wing Luke ran in and won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil, position number 5. Campaign Envelope for Wing Luke
1992.034.014A-C Letters 1992.34.14A is a two page letter from Walter A. Fairservis. Jr., Director of the Thomas Burke Memorial Washington State Museum to Seattle City Concilman Wing Luke. The first page is typed on University of Washington, Thomas Burke Memorial Washington State Museum letterhead. The letter explains the basic motivation of the construction of a Chinese Gallery and requests the possible loaning of various objects wanted for the exhibit. The letter is dated December 3, 1963. 1992.34.14B is a carbon copy of a two page letter on yellow paper from Wing Luke to members of China Club. It states the motivation behind the Chinese Gallery of the Thomas Burke Memorial Washington State Museum and requests material to loan to the museum for the exhibition.The letter is dated December 12, 1963. 1992.34.14C is a carbon copy of a letter from Wing Luke to Dr.Wacter A. Fairservis. The letter notifies him that the Seattle China Club will be sending out a letter to its members requesting material for the exhibit. 1992.34.14A-C are stapled together, measures 8 1/2 x 11." Letters of Wing Luke
1992.034.020 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 5 1/4"x 10 3/4." It has a staple in the upper left corner and taped to the top another piece of the newspaper, reading "Seattle Post-Intelligencer Tues. Jan.25, 1966." The clipping shows a photograph of Chinese New Year guests honoring Goddess of Mercy Statue, including Ken Richard among the guests. The news article is entitled, "Chinese Fireworks 'Upset' Policemen," and comments on a New Year's anquet, sponsored by the Chinese Community Service Organization. The newspaper clipping has been folded into thirds. Chinese Fireworks 'Upset' Policemen
1992.034.021 Document Sheet of paper with a light tan colored front and a black colored back. The sheet measures 9"x11 3/4." The sheet has black text printed on the front, listing the election returns, telephone returns, for the general election, March 13, 1962, precinct No. 1103. In two columns, for the City of Seattle appear unofficial final returns for charter amendments No. 1-8, proposition of school district No.1, the Comptroller, Treasurer, and Concil Position No. 1-5. The number for the returns appear as carbon-copied written numbers. At the top is written "Unofficial Final," also appearing as a carbon-copy. Wing Luke appears in Concil Position No.5 and has 79,385 votes in comparison to his opponent, J.G. (Joe) Aiken, with 50,440 votes. Wing Luke won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil Position. 1962 City Concil Election Returns
1992.034.022 Newsletter Newspaper is the ARGUS, March 9, 1962 Edition., Volume 69, Number 10. The newspaper is printed on thick, smooth, somewhat glossy paper and has 8 pages, each page measuring approx. 11 3/4"x16" and folded in half. In the upper right corner of the front page is an address label for Wing Luke. Wing Luke is included in the ARGUS election recommendations on the front page, left column, under City Coucil, Position No.5. He was given an "above average" rating. On page 2 of the same newspaper is a paid advertisement in the lower left corner for Wing Luke for Position No. 5. It includes 4 photographic images of Wing Luke and a list of people endorsing Wing Luke. Wing Luke ran in and won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil Position No.5. ARGUS
1992.034.023 News Article News article divided into two single column parts guled onto a sheet of paper measuring 8 1/2"x 11" with 3 holes punched evenly spaced on the left side. The article is entitled, "33 Enter Race For Five Seats On Concil," and list the various candidates. Wing Luke is listed under Position No.5. The clipping on the right has 4 vertical pencil lines marking the edge, 2 on each side, and 3 horizontal pencil lines on the clipping itself. Wing Luke ran in and won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil Position No.5. 33 Enter Race For Five Seats On Concil
1992.034.024 News Article Newspaper clipping measuring 8"x9." There are two tape marks along the upper edge and the upper left edge has been torn off. The upper left corner notes the source as the Seattle Times, Friday, December 15, 1961 Edition, Page 14. The article is entitled, "Five File for Concil Posts" and includes a photographic image of the five, one of which is Wing Luke who raises his right hand. The article lists some of the candidates, including Wing Luke. Another article on the same page is entitled "3 Councilmanic Candidates Backed," and notes the backing of Wing Luke for Seattle City Concil Position No.5 by the King County Committee on Political Education. Within this clipping overall, two statements regarding Wing Luke have been underlined in red. Wing Luke ran in and won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil Position No.5. Five File for Concil Posts
1992.034.025 Newspaper One sheet of newspaper forming four pages. Each page measures 11 1/2" x 15 3/4" and is folded in half. The newspaper is the "Aero Mechanic," February 5, 1962 Edition, Number 3, Volumn 18. On the front page is an endorsement for Wing Luke for Seattle City Concil, Position 5. The area around Wing Luke's name is circled in red. Wing Luke ran in and won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil Position No.5. Aero Mechanic
1992.034.026A-B News Article News article divided between two newspaper clippings. The first is entitled, "Fate of School Levy In Doubt; Rouff, Kramer, De Grief, Luke Lead Races, 3 'Ins' Also Run Ahead," and measures approximately 5 3/4" x 12 1/2." The second clipping is entitled, "Concil 'Ins' Lead In Voting," measures 1 3/4" x 11," and is a continuation of the article from the first clipping. The article notes that in the early returns from the primary City Election, Wing Luke had a commanding lead. The article also describes the other races and comments on some of the candidates. To the right of the article in the first clipping is an election table, giving numbers from early returns, and another article, this time about the school Levy, entitled "Voting May Be Too Light," written near the top of each clipping are the date and source of the article, "Feb 14, 1962 Post Intelligencer." Wing Luke ran in and won the 1962 election for Seattle City Concil Position No.5. A:Fate of School Levy In Doubt; Rouff, Kramer, De Grief, Luke Lead Races, 3 'Ins' Also Run Ahead B: Concil 'Ins' Lead In Voting
1992.034.027 News Article Newspaper clipping measures approximately 5 1/2" x 11 1/2." The article is entitled, "Luke and Aiken, Kramer, De Griff Nominated, 3 'Ins' Also Lead Races." The article notes that Wing Luke and Dr. J.G. Aiken captured nominations for City Concil Position Number 5. To the right of the article are an election table with a tally of all of the votes and another article, entitled, "Light Vote Kills School Levy; Defeat Leaves Quandry." Written at the top of the clipping in blue pen are the date and source of the article, "Feb 14, 1962 Post-Intelligencer." The article continues on Page 4, Column 3 of the same newspaper. The exact clipping taken from the same newspaper as this one, cannot be identified. However, 1992.034.029 are continuations of this article though. The article of 1992.034.027 is aldo the same as 1992.034.028, except with a different headline. Luke and Aiken, Kramer, De Griff Nominated, 3 'Ins' Also Lead Races
1992.034.028A-B News Article 1992.034.028A-B are two of the same clippings. 1992.034.028A measures 13 1/2" x 14 1/4" with an 8" x 8 1/2" rectangle cut from the lower left corner. 1992.034.028B measures 13 1/2" x 14 1/2" with an 8"x 9" rectangle cut from the lower left corner. The article is entitled, "Levy For Schools Loses; Luke, Aiken, De Grief And Kramer Named In Concil 'Open' Races; Incumbents Also Lead In 3 Contests." The article notes that Wing Luke and Dr. J.G. Aiken captured nominations for City Concil Position No.5. To the right of the article are an election table with tally of all of the votes and another article, entitled, "Light Vote Defeats School Levy." In the election table of 1992.034.028B, the number of votes going to each position overall has been tallied and written in pen beneath each section of numbers. written near the top of each clipping are the date and source of the article, "Feb 14, 1962 Post Intelligencer." The article continues on Page 4, Column 3 of the same newspaper. The exact clipping taken from the same two newspapers as these two clippings cannot be identified. However, 1992.034.029 are continuations of this article though. The article of 1992.034.028A-B is aldo the same as 1992.034.027, except with a different headline. A: Levy For Schools Loses; Luke, Aiken, De Grief And Kramer Named In Concil 'Open' Races; Incumbents Also Lead In 3 Contests B: Light Vote Defeats School Levy
1992.034.029A-H News Article 1992 .034.029A-H are all clippings of the same article, entitled "Kramer, Luke Top 2 Races for Concil," a continuation of an article from the front page of the newspaper. The article describes some of the returns and a little about the backgrounds of the various candidates. It notes that Wing Luke was a "strong votegetter" in the election. Each clipping measures approximately 3 1/2" x 17." To the left of the article is a box listing the "March 13 ticket" for the Seattle City Concil Positions with another article, "School Levy Voting Short," beneath it. Written at the top of each clipping in either dark purple or blue pen are the date and source of the article, the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, February 14, 1962. 1992.034.029A-H are continuations of 1992.034.027 and 1992.034.028A-B, clippings with the same articles, but different headlines. Kramer, Luke Top 2 Races for Concil
1992.034.030 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 3 7/8"x 11 1/2" with 1 3/4"x 5" rectangle cut from the lower right corner. The article is entitled, "Kramer, Luke, New In Politics, Win In Primary, " and it notes that Wing Luke won the nomination for City Concil Position Number 5 and will run against J.G. Aiken in the March 13 General Election. The article also describes the other races. Written at the top of the clipping in blue pen are the source and date of the article, "Times-Feb 14, 1962." Kramer, Luke, New In Politics, Win In Primary
1992.034.031 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 5 1/2"x 7 1/2" with a 2"x 5" rectangle cut from the lower left corner. The article is entitled, "Results of Primary Point To Partisan Infighting for Finals." It notes that both Wing Luke and J.G. Aiken have been identified with the Democratic Party and will compete for the support. To the left of the article, in the upper area, is the top of an "Election Table." Written at the top of the clipping in blue pen are the source and date of the article, "Times-Feb 14, 1962." Kramer, Luke, New In Politics, Win In Primary
1992.034.032 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 3 3/4"x 15 1/2." The title of the article is "Resubmission of School Levy Pondered." There also is a section beneath the article, entitled, "City Primary at a Glance." The article regrading the School Levy notes the lack of votes to pass the School Levy and describes the next possible steps for the School District in regards to programming, budget cuts, and another Levy. The section below lists the apparent winners of the primary election, including Wing Luke for Position No.5. Written at the top in dark purple are the date and source of the article, "Feb 14, 1962." and "Times"? Resubmission of School Levy Pondered
1992.034.033 News Article Newspaper clipping measuring 4 1/2" x 16 3/4." The top line of the clipping gives the date and source, reading, "Page 8-The Washington Teamster, Feb. 16, 1962." Beneath this is a drawing of a windmill with a man on a horse pointing a dip pen at it. In between the man and the windmill is the title, "Tilting the Windmill." The article is written by Ed Donohoe. It focuses on A.L. (Lud) Kramer and his dull campaign, calling him "Dud." The article also includes a section on Wing Luke commenting on his big vote, his well-designed campaign, and his confidence in the election. Tilting the Windmill
1992.034.034 News Article 1992.034.034 is a sheet of newspaper, folded into 4 pages, of the newspaper the "Pacific Citizen." On the front page, at the top, is the title of the newspaper, "Pacific Citizen/ Vol.54 No.8-Friday February 23, 1962." Attached over the word "Citizen" is an address label, typed with Wing Luke's name and address. Each page of the newspaper has been folded into fourths. The article of importance, in this case, occurs in the lower left corner of the front page. It is entitled, "Northwest Picture: Wing Luke Survives Smear Campaign." The article describes the attempt to link Wing Luke with Communist-afficiated Organizations, the City Elections in general, the competition between Wing Luke and Joe Aiken for Democratic support , and Wing Luke's participation in many activities and organizations. Northwest Picture: Wing Luke Survives Smear Campaign
1992.034.035 News Article Newspaper clipping measures approximately 8 1/2" x 14 5/8." The upper left corner gives the source and date, as page "2 The Seattle Times, Wednesday, March 14, 1962." The article is entitled, "Seattle Election: Younger Man Win 2 Concil Posts; Old Hands Re-elected." It notes that Wing Luke defeated J.G. (Joe) Aiken in the general election for Concil Position No.5. The article also describes the other elections, the Seattle School Levy, and amendment proposals and further describes Wing Luke as being Assistant State Attorney-General, born in Canton, and "the first Chinese-American to win public office in Washington." To the right of this article is a list of all of the candidates, proposals with their number of votes and below this article is part of another article, entitled "Amendment Defeated: Planning Ordinance Urged." Seattle Election: Younger Man Win 2 Concil Posts; Old Hands Re-elected
1992.034.036 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 3 3/8" x 9." The title of the article is "Collier, Luke are Honored By Colleagues." The article includes a bust-length, 3/4 view photographic image of Wing Luke. The article notes that assistant Attorneys-General honored Gerald Collier and Wing Luke at a luncheon at the University of Washington Student Union Building. Wing Luke has just resigned as an Assistant Attorney-General with his election to City concil. Collier, Luke are Honored By Colleagues
1992.034.037 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 4 3/4"x 13 5/8." At the top of the clipping is the source and date with the logo for the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, the names of the publisher and editor, and the date, March 16, 1962. The title of the article is "Careful Choices," the article aomments on the past election, describes briefly Wing Luke's connection with Democrats, and wishes him and A.L. Kramer well in their political careers. It notes that in voting these two in, Seattle is willing to give youth a chance and "race is not an issue." Careful Choices
1992.034.038 News Article Newspaper clipping measures 2 3/4" x 4 7/8." The article is entitled, "New Concil Members Join Staff at Fair." It notes that A.L. (Lud) Kramer and Wing Luke have joined the staff of the Seattle World's Fair with Wing Luke on the staff of the Fair's Concession Department. New Council Members Join Staff at Fair
1992.034.039 News Article Newspaper clipping measures approximately 5 5/8" x 13 1/2." The top line indicates the source and date, as page "4 The Seattle Times-Monday, March 19, 1962." Beneath this line is a rectangular box with "Lenny Anderson's/ Tempus Puget" written inside with a running man to the left of "Tempus." Five paragraphs down, under the subtitle, "Seattle Wash. Day Lines," is a paragraph on Wing Luke, noting that he was probably the "first Concil cadidate to campaign with fortune cookies." Inside the fortune cookies were "gems of oriental philosophy credited to Luke." Lenny Anderson's/ Tempus Puget
1992.034.040 News Article 1992.034.040 is a sheet of newspaper, measuring 20"x 30" and folded into eights, with print only on one side. Across the top of the sheet is the title of the newspaper, "Seattle Wireless," March 23-30, 1962 Edition. The sheet is divided into 3 columns framed by 2 smaller columns for advertisements. The top of the larger column on the left has a short article entitled, "Wing Luke, City Councilman." It quotes a comment made by Wing Luke at the annual seminar of the Attorney-General's Office, regarding "the American story." The article is accompanied by a photograph of Wing Luke, portrait-style, 3/4 view, bust-length. Wing Luke, City Councilman
1992.034.17 Newsletter A) Copy of a typed questionnaire for the screening committee of the King County Area Committee on Political Education (C.O.P.E.). The questionnaire has two pages on white 8.5 x 11" paper, stapled together in the upper left corner. B) An index card size postcard sent to Wing Luke. One side has Wing Luke's address hand-written on it, and is postmarked in Seattle on Nov. 22, 1961 at 6:30 pm. There is a purple 3 cent postage stamp. The other side has a type-written meeting notice date for C.O.P.E. to hear and meet all City Council Member Candidates. This side has two hand written notes on it, one "Hope to have you with us" and the other asking Wing Luke to bring 125 copies of his questionnaire answers. The top has two punched holes set approx 2.5" apart. C) A copy of Wing Luke's answers to the C.O.P.E. questionnaire. A green cover memorandum from Wing Luke to C.O.P.E. is 8.5 x 11". It is attached to 5 pages of typed answers on white papter measuring 8.5 x 14". These are stapled together in the upper left corner
1992.036.001 Engraving Page from Harper's Weekly Vol. XXX, No. 1524, p. 157. March 6, 1886. Engraving of the Anti-Chinese Riot in Seattle, Washington. Harper's Weekly
1992.038.001 Program Yosie Fujiwara concert, Washington Hall, May 24, 1936
1992.038.002 Program "Lotus on Parade", Nippon Kan Hall, Feb. 25 and 26
1992.038.003 Program "Asoka Revue", Nippon Kan Hall, March 13 and 14
1992.038.004 Program Kibei Nikkei Shimin Kyokai Entertainment, Nippon Kan, Nov. 13, 1938.
1992.041.005 Album Book bound in green brocade and laced with white ties on side. Nikkeijin Kai (Japanese Community Service Organization) 10th Anniversary book, written in Japanese and including pictures of activities such as banquets, outings, and entertaining Japanese naval cadets.
1992.041.006 Incorporation Papers An agreement to incorporated the New Washington Oyster Co., South Bend, WA 21 pages, tri-folded with manila back cover, 2 staples at top. Carbon copy.
1992.042 Petition 2 mimeographed pages of a Petition to Japanese-American Internment Camp authorities or the U.S. government regarding draft status of Minidoka internees. 3rd page was meant for signatures, 4th page is blank. Internees expressed feelings of being interned and what rights and opportunities they felt they should have being denied constitutional rights.
1992.046 Correspondence A: Letter from New York Life Insurance Company dated June 26, 1930 to Konosuke Tada, transferring his policy to another branch. B: For transferring policy from Tacoma to Seattle Branch C: Envelope addressed to Mr. Tada
1992.047 Program 4 page program of Vocal Recital of Miyoshi Sugimachi, held Oct. 9th, 1927 at Nippon Kan Hall, Seattle. Color copies, yellowish with purple printing in Japanese and English. Accompanying information about Miyoshi Sugimachi, an opera singer and the aunt of the donor.
1992.052.016 Envelope Beige envelope with blue printing "M. Furuya Co., Japanese-American Merchandise and Products, 216-218-220 2nd Ave. So., Seattle, Wash., Phone Elliot 833" List of kanji for various products--shirt, underwear, socks, hat, cap, necktie, suspenders, trunk, suitcase. All is enclosed with a fancy double blue border. Small tear shaped piece of paper found in envelope which says "Dainiji" (second) written in Japanese characters.
1992.052.017 Brochure Four-fold orange brochure for Japanese-American Cooking School Title: "The Fifth Japanese American Courier Cooking School" (small figure of a chef) "April 1 and 2, 1941 - from 7:30 p.m., Washington Hall, 14th Ave. and East First, Seattle, Wash." Inside: 4 folds of western style recipes Back: 2 folds of advertisers
1992.055 Certificate, Naturalization Naturalization Certificate of Yu Hock Gan "1747" stamped in upper right hand corner, printed form reads: "C. (See Section 13.). The Naturalization Act, Canada. Certificate of Naturalization. Dominion of Canada, Province of British Columbia". Red Seal. "In the COUNTY Court of VICTORIA HOLDEN AT VICTORIA. Whereas YU HOCK GAN formerly of CHINA, and now of GOVERNMENT STREET VICTORIA, Province of British Columbia, Dominion of Canada, MERCHANT, has complied with the several requirements of The Naturalization Act, Canada, and has duly resided inCanada for the period of TWENTY TWO years: And whereas the certificate granted to the said YU HOCK GAN, under the eighth section of the said Act, has been duly read in open Court, and thereupon, by order of the said Court, has been filed of record in the same, pursuant to the said Act. This is therefore to certify to all to whom it may concern that, under and by virtue of the said Act, YU HOCK GAN has become naturalized as a British subject, and is, within Canada, entitled to all political and other rights, powers and privileges, and is subject to all obligations to which a natural- born British subject is entitled or subject within Canada, with this qualifi- cation that he shall not, when within the limits of the Foreign State of which he was a subject of that State in pursuance of the laws thereof, or in ...
1992.061 Family Register 3 folded leaves of tissue paper, printed form, Japanese writing listing Hatate family members from Hiroshima. Papers held together with string.
1992.062.001 Calendar Twelve individual rectangles of heavy paper. One side has appropriate color picture for the month with the name of the month. The reverse side has a printed description of the holiday and the flower of the month. January - Girls playing with battledore and shuttlecock. February - Setsuban - Bean throwing ceremony to scare away the devils. March - Hinamatsuri - Girl's Day with display of court dolls. April - Hanamatsuri - Flower Festival. Also celebrates Buddha's birthday. May - Boys' Festival with warrior motif. June - Men carrying a mikoshi from Sanno Shrine. July - Bon Odori and Tanabata are both celebrated. August - Fireworks on the Sumida River. September - Moonviewing October - Ebisu Festival - Celebrated by tradesmen. Ebisu is one of the seven gods of fortune. November - Shichigosan - Festival of girls 3 and 7 and boys of 5 who go to the shrine to be blessed. December - End of year clearing, year-end sales, decorating with pine and bamboo. Paper envelope for the calendar.
1992.062.002 Documents Carbon copy on tissue of an American translation of "Japan's Declaration of War Against the United States, entitled 'Imperial Rescript'", two typed pages
1992.064 Documents Wing Luke Family Ephemera Christmas card to Luke family December 1964 Envelope with address list. 6 - areogrammes to to Mr. Henry Sing from Hong Kong 2 - Letters to Henry Sing 1 - envelope addressed to Henry Henry Sing 1 - Areogramme addressed to L.S. Luke 1 -letter in Chinese 1- Christmas card 1 - letter in Chinese 1 - article in Chinese 1 - flyer in Chinese 1 - book of blank stock certificates 1 - Tall's camera supply photo wallet 1 - invitation to the opening of the Wing Luke Memorial Museum to Mr. & Mrs. Luke. Ribbons included 1 - Photo of Cynthia Denning, Luke's niece. 2 - negative strips of five images each. Wing Luke Family Ephemera
1992.064.034 Certificate Military certificate of honorable discharge for Wing C. Luke, technician 4th grade of the 40th artillery division. This certificate was awarded at the Separation Center, Fort Lewis Washington on March 10, 1946. The discharge paper provides biographical data and information about his military service, such as occupation, pay, and tours. It was signed by Lieutenant Colonel J. Willard Wagner and Major H. M. Sebastian. Military Certificate of Honorable Discharge
1992.064.035 Certificate Certificate of Bronze Star Medal, awarded to Wing Luke by President Harry S. Truman. The document mentions Wing Luke's rank, military tours, and his role in the 40th Infantry, Artillery Division. Certificate of Bronze Star Medal
1992.064.036 Newsletter 8 1/4 x 11 1/3" closed. Front of cover has color image of United States flag in the upper 3/4 of the cover with the profile view of the top 3/4 of an eagle with raised wing in the lower half of the corner. Printed on the wing is "Official Inaugural Program/ January 20, 1961/ $1.00." The back of the cover has color image of the strips of the United States flag in the upper 3/4 of the sheet with the seal of the President of the United States in the lower half of the cover. The program is held together in the center by two staples and is 64 pages long. The program is for the inaugural ceremonies of John F. Kennedy, the 35th President of the United States, and lyndon B. Johnson, the 37th Vice-President of the United States. The lower right corner of the program when closed has a water stain and is therefore slightly warped. Official Inaugural Program
1992.064.037A-B Name Tag 1992.064.037A is a name tag measuring 1 1/4 x 3." It has a perforated top and bottom edge. The top and bottom have a red border with text printed in white. The top reads "Yakima" and the bottom reads "Fruit Bowl of the Nation." The middle area of the tag is white, now slightly yellowed. It has the line drawing of a bowl of fruit with a bird with a headband with a feather in it on top and a mountain behind. "Wing Luke/ King" is written in this center area in black and in the lower right corner is "Pres./ King County/ Young/ Demos," written in blue pen. 1992.064.037B is a clear plastic name tag holder measuring 2 1/4 x 3 1/2." It has a metal pin attached to its back. Name Tag of Wing Luke and Plastic Holder
1992.064.038 Letter 4 x 6" piece of paper, printed in black with "President" in the upper left corner. A space for a person's name in the upper right corner, "University of Washington/ Northwest Tuition Office/ Seattle 5" letter head in the upper middle, and a sentence notifying of classification as a resident at the bottom. Wing Luke's name and address and the date have been typed in at the appropriate areas. The letter is signed in the lower right corner by "Lola Harris" for "John Spiller" whose name is typed. The letter has been folded into thirds vertically and the lower edge is folded also. Letter of Wing Luke
1992.064.039 Identification Card Card measures 2 1/2 x 4." At the top, it has a row of numbers from 1 to 15, each in separate boxes which alternate dark and light. The box with "11" in it has a hole punched through it and the top edge of the card by this hole has torn. On the left side is a frontal picture of Wing Luke with a sign below him reading "5-Luke-Wing C./ 7-17027." to the right are the signiture of "Spud Bunker/ President," "A.S.U.W. card/ 1952-1953/ Not Transferable," and three blue stamps, 1 for winter and 2 for spring. The bottom has a row of numbers from 16 to 30, each in separate boxes which alternate dark and light. The back and the edges of the card are fairly soiled. A.S.U.W. Card of Wing Luke
1992.064.040 Card Ticket printed on card paper and measures 2 1/2 x 4." The top line reads "A.S.U.W. Athletic Admission Ticket" on the left side is a photographic image of Wing Luke shown frontly with a sign below him reading "5-Luke-Wing C. / 7-8233." On the right side are a statement in small print, price of the ticket, the years 1953 and 1954, and a stamp for winter and spring. It is signed at the bottom by Wing Luke. At the bottom, there also are a row of numbers from 1 to 15, each in a separate box. A.S.U.W. Athletic Admissions Ticket of Wing Luke
1992.064.041 Card Card measures 2 3/8 x 4." Printed in blue in the upper left corner is an upside down triangle with a bar across with "YMCA" on it. To the right is printed some text regarding the University of Washington Young Men's Christian Association. "Wing Luke" is typed in just below the center of the card and noted as a member. The signatures of Frank L. Wright, Jr., Executive Secretary, and Roy Bourlier, President, occur at the bottom of the card. The left and right sides of the card are slightly worn. YMCA Membership Card of Wing Luke
1992.064.042A-E Card 5 miscellaneous cards: A: 2 3/8 x 3 3/4" on green paper, printed in green. For George Williams College Camp Conference Guest Summer 1953. B: 2 1/2 x 3 3/4" on white paper, printed in black with register No. 71881 in the upper right corner, noting records number at the Federal Security Agency, Public Health Service Outpatient Clinic. C: 2 1/2 x 4" with rounded corners. Signed at the top for Mr. Dean R. Wright, noting his membership to the 1953-1954 Seattle Community Concert Association with concert date on the back. D: 3 3/4 x 4" fold in half to form 2 x 3 3/4" card with "Queen Anne News" on outside; inside with information on services for advertising, printing and mimeographing. E: 2 1/2 x 3 5/8" on green paper for "The Toby Shop" in Massachusttes. Miscellaneous Cards
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