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1900.4823 Article A halt in Alaska shipping resulted from picketing by a Japanese cannery workers' union at the waterfront where ships bound for Alaska affected. Labor Strife Halts Alaska Shipping 05/01/37 Great Northern Daily
1900.4824 Article A judge granted a temporary restraining order against the AFof L, its president William Green, and the local organizer Leo Flynn at the request of the Cannery Workers and Farm Laborers Union from recognizing a rival union as the representative of cannery workers. Order is Signed by Judge 05/04/37 Star
1900.4825 Article Rival Japanese and Filipino cannery workers' unions met in court to air their dispute over alleged discrimination by their unions. Two Races in Union Dispute 09/14/37 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4826 Article A settlement over the dispute between the AFL and CIO over who should represent the Alaska cannery workers seemed to be resolved when there was agreement that the matter should be taken up by vote. C.I.O. Cannery Union Favors Election Plan 04/28/38 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4827 Article Dispute between rival cannery workers' unions held the prospect of a delay in the salmon fishing industry. Salmon Tieup Feared in New Union Quarrel 04/23/38 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4828 Article Friday, April 29, 2005, 12:00 a.m. Pacific Permission to reprint or copy this article/photo must be obtained from The Seattle Times. Call 206-464-3113 or e-mail resale@seattletimes.com with your request. Day of rebirth, sorrow revisited By Florangela Davila Seattle Times staff reporter It's been 30 years since Bing Crosby's "White Christmas" echoed over the Saigon airwaves, signaling the U.S. evacuation of the besieged capital. Throngs of desperate South Vietnamese crowded the U.S. Embassy and lunged at departing Army helicopters fleeing the advancing communist troops. That same day, April 30, 1975, Phi Long Dang watched his father pull out a pistol and threaten to kill himself rather than live under a communist regime. What followed for Dang and his family was an odyssey shared by tens of thousands of South Vietnamese who found new lives in the United States. Thirty years ago tomorrow, South Vietnam, the place of Dang's birth, surrendered to North Vietnam. The day ? called Thang Tu Den, or "black April," by many ? is observed each year by Vietnamese refugees. How it's remembered underscores an ideological as much as a generational gap within the community. The date haunts many older Vietnamese, those who witnessed the war or spent years as political prisoners of the North Vietnamese. "We consider April 30 like our Holocaust day," says Pham Huy Sanh, 69, a retired South Vietnamese Army colonel who lives in Kent. "It's a day of sorrow for all the people we left behind." Sanh and others will attend a candlelight vigil tonight to mourn the loss of their country. They will also rally tomorrow to condemn communism. But younger Vietnamese Americans have planned a rally tomorrow to salute the arrival of Vietnamese in Washington 30 years ago, to thank the state for welcoming them and to recognize their own successes. "We want to make April 30th a day that doesn't cast a shadow, that's not about bitterness," says Thao Tran, 29, who works as a business-development officer in Rainier Valley. "We want to acknowledge our past, but acknowledge how far we've come." Local Vietnamese of both generations agree the 30-year mark should be acknowledged. They're no longer newcomers struggling to start over in a strange country, speaking a new language, seeking employment, raising families. Their community, they say, has come into its own, regardless of a split over issues like the war. Dang, now 40 and enjoying a middle-class life in Kent, bridges both generations. He can't help but respect those who have suffered under communism and those who have only the faintest memory of Vietnam. For 30 years, he listened to his father denounce communism, prohibiting the family from returning to the country for a visit. Even when his father neared death, he refused to return to the land of his birth. But like most Vietnamese refugees here, Dang has lived most of his life in this country. And he's hoping the next generation, including his young daughter, values its Vietnamese roots. "I told her I'd pay her $5 for every Vietnamese word she learns," Dang says about 8-year-old Sabrina Phi-Khanh, who is Vietnamese-Laotian-American. His payout thus far? "Twenty bucks," he laughs. Coded message By the time the communist tanks rolled into Saigon that April day, the United States had a plan to evacuate some South Vietnamese citizens along with U.S. personnel. The signal for the start of the evacuation was a coded message on U.S. Armed Forces Radio that included the repeated playing of "White Christmas." "Every time I hear the song, it makes me really sad," says Tam Nguyen, owner of Saigon Bistro in Seattle. Then-Gov. Dan Evans agreed Washington would accept 500 Vietnamese evacuated at the end of the war. "We ended up taking about 1,000," says Jeff Kibler, who worked at the U.S. Embassy in Saigon and helped with the evacuation. He now supervises the state's Refugee and Immigrant Program. During the next three decades, two more waves of refugees resettled in the United States, now home to 1.2 million Vietnamese and Vietnamese Americans. The greater Seattle Vietnamese community numbers 40,000, the sixth-largest regional population in the country. Leaving home Last Sunday, Dang sat in the Ben Le cafe in Rainier Valley. He had spent that morning at the nearby Thanh That Cao Dai temple, where he donned a white ao dai, or robe, and prayed. The temple anchors him to the larger Vietnamese community, and it especially binds him to the memory of his father, who was equally passionate about religion and politics. "Every New Year and every April 30, he'd make us sing all these Vietnamese songs," Dang says over coffee. Recalls Dang's brother Phi Van: "You know how some dads take their kids to the movies to spend time with them? My dad would take us to political events." Dang was 10 when President Duong Van Minh surrendered to the North Vietnamese. His father, then a local councilman, called to his eldest son, threatening to commit suicide. Dang and his family lived in South Vietnam's Ca Mau province, in a narrow house that also held a family-run bookstore. He'd cross the street to ring the bells at the Roman Catholic church and swam in a nearby river. He'd climb on his roof and collect pieces of shrapnel that rained down during the war. His mother, a nurse, persuaded her husband to put down his gun. One of her relatives was a communist official, a fact that might have saved his father's life, given his nationalist-party leanings. But nonetheless, his father spent the next three years detained in communist "re-education" camp. The Dang family fled Vietnam in 1979, in a patrol boat packed with 30 other people. A Spokane church sponsored the family's resettlement. They arrived April 23. "Cold, empty, spread out," Dang recalls about his new home. During the summers, both parents and all five children picked berries in Oregon. His father assembled electronics; his mother cooked in Chinese restaurants. The parents' mantra to their children: You need to go to school. You need to be somebody. "When my parents came to this country, they had no idea what we could accomplish," Dang says. Eventually his parents opened an Asian grocery and watched Dang graduate from high school and enroll in college. After two years, Dang dropped out because of his family's financial troubles. The family lost its store. Money had run out and Dang took a job in an Alaska fish cannery, which turned into a 17-year-career, including stints as a manager. Thirty years after the war, Saigon is called Ho Chi Minh City and diplomatic relations between the United States and Vietnam have been normalized. There's a U.S.-Vietnam trade agreement. U.S. Navy ships have docked in Vietnam's ports. Last December, United Airlines became the first U.S. airline in 30 years to offer direct service to the country. Visits to Vietnam by former refugees have reunited families or have introduced them to the country of their parents. "The sheer commercialism was unbelievable," says Dawn-Thanh Nguyen, 34, of Seattle, who visited in 2003. Fancy store fronts. Sweet fruits that tasted like moist cakes. Buying gingered tofu by running out onto a hotel balcony and hollering to a woman on the street below. But the decision to make the trip, just like the war or current Vietnamese politics, divides the community. "There's still a strong anti-communist sentiment," said Linda Vo, a professor of Asian American Studies at the University of California, Irvine. "People don't want it known that they've visited or have any business relationship with the country because that might mean you support the Vietnamese government." For example, when three artists from Vietnam visited Seattle earlier this year, they earned the disdain of some local Vietnamese who called for protests. The rift is acutely visible now as the community plans ways to mark tomorrow. "I can understand how one group can be bitter and one group can be carefree. But at the end of the day, they're all Vietnamese," says Tam Nguyen, the local restaurateur. Phi Long Dang admires the economic progress Vietnam has made and says he hasn't had time to visit the country, a trip he begged his father to make when he was diagnosed with cancer. He offered to pay, but his father refused. Kim Dang died two years ago. So rather than accepting his father's politics, Phi Long embraces his father's faith and tries not to work on Sundays so he can attend temple. "The older you get, the more you go back to your roots. When I come here, I feel like the whole community supports me," he says about the Cao Dai temple. Dang doesn't plan to attend either anniversary event tomorrow, but not for political reasons. He plans to work at his new job, selling cars at an automobile dealership, Toyota of Seattle. Seattle Times researcher Gene Balk contributed to this report. Florangela Davila: 206-464-2916 or fdavila@seattletimes.com Copyright Day of Rebirth, Sorrow Revisted. Davila, Florangela 04/29/2005 Seattle Times
1900.4829 Article Sunday, May 01, 2005, 12:00 a.m. Pacific Permission to reprint or copy this article/photo must be obtained from The Seattle Times. Call 206-464-3113 or e-mail resale@seattletimes.com with your request. Vietnamese groups divided over how to remember past By Tan Vinh Seattle Times staff reporter The crowd of 300 gathered on the grand, black-and-white mosaic floor of Union Station yesterday morning, telling stories of where they were 30 years ago when South Vietnam fell to the North Vietnamese communist regime. Then Vietnamese and Vietnamese Americans headed outside to commemorate the 30th anniversary of the fall of Saigon. What happened next underscored the generation gap and the emotional complexities of the region's Vietnamese community. At one corner of the street, a group of mostly young Vietnamese Americans marched to City Hall in a symbolic gesture to thank the state for accepting them in their new homeland. Across the street, a group of mostly Vietnamese retirees in their old military uniforms marched toward "Little Saigon" in the Chinatown International District, chanting in Vietnamese, "Down with communism!" and "Freedom for Vietnam!" "We wanted to have a unified event," said Thao Tran, 29, a member of the Unity of Vietnamese Americans Committee, a group of mostly young business and community leaders. "Unfortunately, we could not settle our program differences." Trong Tang helped organize the Little Saigon march with former military men. "We encourage the young generation to get involved in the community, but they should have checked with the older generation," he said. "They should show respect to the elders." The issue has been a source of tension and an embarrassment to some Vietnamese who didn't want controversy to overshadow the anniversary. Vietnamese community and business leaders said representatives from both events met as early as February to settle their differences. But the older group, made up of many former prisoners of war, was adamant about setting the tone and taking the lead, according to community leaders who attended the meetings. The group, called the Republic of South Vietnam Armed Forces Veterans' Confederation of Washington State, believed the anniversary should be a day to mourn and to condemn communism for human-rights abuses. Sanh Pham, 69, a retired Vietnamese army colonel, found the focus of the younger generation ? thanking the U.S. government and acknowledging the accomplishments of refugees ? too upbeat for what he considers the darkest day in South Vietnam history. Yesterday, both sides downplayed the controversy. "We have an incredibly diverse community. I'm surprised there are only two separate events," said Chris Brownlee, 30, of Seattle, who helped organize the march toward City Hall. At yesterday morning's Union Station gathering, Vietnamese and Vietnamese Americans spoke of their plight in the war-torn country and of adjusting in the United States. Then came the marches. A group of at least 150 headed toward City Hall to hear Mayor Greg Nickels, U.S. Rep. Jim McDermott, D-Seattle, and other dignitaries speak about the contribution Vietnamese have made to the area in the past 30 years. Nickels said he was aware of the two conflicting views but said that comes with having a diversity of 40,000 Vietnamese and Vietnamese Americans in the Seattle area, one of the largest concentrations in the country. This should be a day of healing, said the mayor, "a day we can look forward with hope." In the Chinatown International District, the group of veterans lined up with their families standing in one corner dressed in black. The former soldiers took turns condemning the communist regime for human-rights abuse and restricting free speech. They then marched around Vietnamese storefronts, waving the flag of the former Republic of Vietnam. Casey Bui, 32, who helped organize the City Hall march, said he was not offended that the veterans held a separate march. He attended a candlelight vigil the former military men held the night before. "We are all part of one Vietnamese community," he said. Tan Vinh: 206-515-5656 or tvinh@seattletimes.com Copyright Vietnamese Groups Divided Over How to Remember Past Vinh, Tan
1900.483 Article A view inside the Nippon Kan Theatre (Nikkon Kan), which is located inside the Astor Hotel in the Chinatown/International District. The Theatre was the center of Japanese American life before World War II. Seattle's Japantown: A ghost begins to stir Schwartz, Susan February 8, 197 The Seattle Times
1900.4830 Article SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER http://seattlepi.nwsource.com/local/222371_saigon30.html It's a fateful day for Vietnamese: 30 years since Saigon's fall. Includes stories and thoughts about the future for Vietnamese in the United State. Saturday, April 30, 2005 By ATHIMA CHANSANCHAI SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER REPORTER Seattle actress Khanh Doan wasn't yet born when the South Vietnamese capital of Saigon fell at the hands of the North Vietnamese army 30 years ago today, signaling the end of nearly three decades of conflict in the war-torn country. Her father, a South Vietnamese infantryman, was placed in a re-education camp. She didn't meet him until she was 8 years old. Not until she joined the cast of the 5th Avenue Theatre's "Miss Saigon" did her emotions about the anniversary surface. "To my parents, the fall of Saigon was the start of a lot of hardship," she said. Since the end of World War II, the small Southeast Asian country had been beset by civil war, division in 1954, and both communist and Western -- French and U.S. -- forces throwing military might into campaigns that cost the lives of nearly 60,000 American soldiers and an estimated 3 million Vietnamese. The day the United States pulled out of its embassy in Saigon -- April 30, 1975 -- was the end of one life and the beginning of an exodus. Scenes from those last days made their way onto television screens halfway around the world: families fleeing in anything with wheels or rudders, parents tearfully pushing their children into the arms of strangers, fire in the streets and a desperate crowd clambering over embassy walls. Doan and others in the Seattle area's Vietnamese American community -- the third-largest in the country at more than 80,000 -- reflected on the anniversary with the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Among their voices: a former naval officer who spent three years in prison after Saigon fell, a housewife who saw the disintegration of her country, a real estate agent who hopes other Vietnamese Americans build on their parents' sacrifices, and a high school girl born in Vietnam long after the communist takeover. Khanh Doan, 29, actress, an ensemble cast member in "Miss Saigon" The only full Vietnamese member of the 5th Avenue Theatre's "Miss Saigon" cast, Doan moved to Seattle about a year and a half ago. She wasn't even born when her father, a South Vietnamese infantryman, was placed in a re-education camp. She was 8 when she met her father, who found her and her mother in San Diego after years of imprisonment and searching. "I had a lot of prejudices about the show before I did it. But the director, David Bennett, really wanted to tell the story. He did a lot of research and had people talk to us, had us watch videos. It was really emotional for me. It brought up things I hadn't felt, especially thinking about my mom and what my parents went through. It was the first time it was in my face. I cried every day. "They don't think about going back to Vietnam. They feel like they'd be strangers there, going back as tourists. "Before the show, I never thought about the anniversary. To my parents, the fall of Saigon was the start of a lot of hardship. "Doing this show makes you remember this is based in history and it makes you want to portray the characters with as much truth and honesty as you can. "Vietnam is always associated with the war. Vietnam equals war. I don't want to stop people from talking about the war, but I want there to be other things. We should nurture our talents to create new material." Kim Pham, 54, publisher and editor- in-chief of Nguoi Viet, weekly Northwest Vietnamese newspapers Pham came to Seattle in 1979 after spending three years in jail because he was a naval press officer for South Vietnam. "The reason we are refugees is because we escaped and we want them to change, too, to have a better life. I feel like one of the songs in 'Miss Saigon': We don't forget the past, but we need to move on. "But with my generation, it's very difficult to tell them to move on. It's a very sensitive and emotional thing. There was pain and panic. It was very difficult to withdraw. "We can't stay here and wish someday that the communists will fall down. But there are so many factions here. We need to be like a family when they have a guest -- respect the family and don't fight with other guests." Tiffany Bui, 40, Bothell housewife, mother of three Bui is about the same age her widowed mother was when she fled from Vietnam with 11 children in tow. "The 'fall of Saigon' for me came way before April 30, 1975. It came when as a child of 10 in South Vietnam in '75, I helped my mother feed and take care of people fleeing the war from the North. We didn't have much but it was more than they had, and Mother never could say no to people in need. I remember humongous pots of soups and pots and pots of rice. We even housed a famous Vietnamese movie star. "It came when my second-oldest brother came through the front door and collapsed in my arms, scratched up and exhausted. He had lost most of his platoon and barely made it out of the jungle with his life with the help of strangers and a tart, bitter fruit that he still had in his hand. I witnessed him tell his friend's sister that her brother was dead. Her cries haunted me for years. "There's a legend in my family that an old uncle had seen a vision of a yellow star and a red star fighting and that the red one gobbled up the yellow one. "We left on a fishing boat and then went onto a barge. They were all scared and terrified. I remember there were a lot of well-dressed city folk with lots of luggage. All my mom grabbed were clothes, family china we still have, some of my dad's mementos, a stamp collection, pictures and Vietnamese money. On the big international boats, people would climb on each other in mobs. The sides broke and people fell over into the water. "To me, what I went through that day -- as harried as it was for a child of 10 -- was a walk in the park compared to what others went through. As a parent now, I can't imagine sending my child with total strangers. I can't say that day really scarred my soul. For a good number of us, it meant a bump up in our economic status. It gave us opportunities we wouldn't have if we had stayed. It was a blessing in disguise, which sounds horrible to say because so many lives were totally ruined." Casey Bui, 32, real estate agent, Tiffany Bui's brother-in-law and member of the Unity of Vietnamese Americans Committee Born just outside of Saigon, Bui was the second-youngest of 11 children. Before his family left on a military plane a couple of days after Saigon fell, his eldest brother was captured by North Vietnamese troops. The family settled in Oregon, with his father, a South Vietnamese army officer, starting over as a custodian at a local high school to support his children. "It's refreshing for me to find Vietnamese Americans my age who feel as passionately as I do about our community and not wanting to forget some of the sacrifices our parents and grandparents have made, and not squandering opportunities we've had. "As much hardship and obstacles we all have in our lives, this is still a country people literally died to get into. "If I don't give back to my community with that privilege, part of me feels that I have not taken advantage of the blessings I've been given." Thanh Vo, singer and Cingular Wireless systems analyst A budding singer when she fled Vietnam in 1982, Vo built a new fan base in Seattle after she arrived in 1988. (She lived in the Philippines and California in-between.) Her latest CD, "Khi Xa Sai Gon," or "After Saigon," was released for this anniversary. "I actually find myself dealing with a mixed set of emotions: both pride and disappointment. Pride that heroes were made by the sacrifice to liberate a country. Disappointment in the situation that made the sacrifice necessary. "I will never forget the arrival of the communists and the difficult years that followed. "With this pain in my heart, no matter what people keep saying about the country being better now, I still do not believe it. "I try to use my feelings to propel myself forward. The past can be both a driving force or an anchor." Chris and Kelly Brownlee, both 30 Vietnamese adoptees who came to the United States through Operation Babylift, they met at the 25th fall of Saigon anniversary in Baltimore in 2000, where the seeds of a cross-country romance for Bostonian Chris and Seattleite Kelly were first sown. They have a daughter, Lily, who is 17 months old. Chris: "It is a sad day, but in this time of passing and mourning we should take a look at how much our community has been able to accomplish. We should not look at how much we've lost and really cherish how much we've done. "One day out of the year, we can put our differences aside. This is a really important day for all of us to be equally represented and find our own collective voice." Thuc Chi Nguyen, 15, sophomore at Evergreen High School Thuc Chi was born in 1989 in Ban Me Thuot, southern Vietnam. She left Vietnam with her family in 1994 and settled in Seattle. Her father was a lieutenant during the war. "The first thing I think about when I think about the fall of Saigon is that it is the reason I am here today in America. Because Vietnam is under a communist government, my parents wanted our family to come over here for more opportunities." IF YOU GO The Fall of Saigon 2005: A Day of Remembrance and Hope will be held today. It starts at 11 a.m. with a gathering at Seattle's Union Station, 401 S. Jackson St., featuring Vietnamese refugees, war veterans and representatives from the Vietnamese American community. They will march to City Hall and hold a rally at 12:30 p.m. P-I reporter Athima Chansanchai can be reached at 206-448-8041 or athimachansanchai@seattlepi.com ? 1998-2005 Seattle Post-Intelligencer A Fateful Day for Vietnamese Chansanchai, Athima 04/30/2005 Seattle Post Inteligencer
1900.4831 Article Preface to a book of the same title. Light One Candle: A Survovor's Story of Holocaust Demons and Japanese Heros. Ganor, Solly
1900.4832 Article Behave Like Your Actions Reflect on All Chinese Jackson Smithsonian Magazine
1900.4833 booklet Story of the transfer of a Chinese home to the Peabody Essex Museum. House was a merchant's house from Southeast China. Yin Yu Tang: Preserving Chinese Vernacular Architecture
1900.4834 Journal Reprint of the Talbot Mine of Renton accounts payable journal from 1880 Pages marked reference Chinese workers of companies. Wa Chong is the most prominent and repetative. Talbot Mine Journal 1880
1900.4835 Article Article about Clarence Arai's election to the presidency of the Seattle chapter of the Japanese American Citizens League. Clarence Arai Is Elected to Head Japanese League 1/25/1936 Seattle Times
1900.4836 Article Article about the Seattle Library Board's plan for its annual banquet at the Benjamin Franklin Hotel. Clarence Arai was a member of the board. Library Staff Plans Annual Banquet Friday 4/3/1941 Seattle Post-Ingelligencer
1900.4837 Article Article covering Clarence Arai's speech at the Japanese American Citizens League northwest district convention in Yakima, WA and the other events that were held there in conjunction with the convention. Roy Nishimura Conducts Rally 9/6/1937 Yakima Daily Republic
1900.4838 Article Article about the Japanese American Citizens League northwest district convention in Yakima, WA and the events that were being planned. Delegates Come To Yakima Meet 9/5/1937 Yakima Sunday Herald
1900.4839 Article Article about the picnic that was held in conjunction with the Japanese American Citizens League northwest distric convention held in Yakima, WA and the events that were to take place. Japanese American Citizens Group Holds Sunday Afternoon Picnic 9/6/1937 Yakima Independent
1900.484 A Short History of the International District Chin
1900.4840 Article Article in the Municipal News announcing Clarence Arai's candidacy for the Republican nomination in the 37Th District. Clarence Arai for Representative 8/22/1936 Municipal News
1900.4841 Article Article reporting the new officers of the Seattle Public Library Board, which includes Clarence Arai as the new vice president. Mrs. Quigley Head of Library Board 1937
1900.4842 Article Article about Clarence Arai's leadership in getting the Alaska Cannery Workers union, composed of Japanese Americans, to organize a picket line for ships leaving for Alaska waters. Alaska Cannery Union Organizes Jap Workers 5/22/1937 Industrial Worker Ch?
1900.4843 Article Article quoting Republican legislatlive candidate for the 37th District Clarence Arai as against 'Isms'. Arai, Legislature Candidate, Hits "Isms" 8/21/1936 Seattle Times
1900.4844 Article Article expressing the view of Clarence Arai, Republican candidate for representative for the 37th District, on matters of the Constitutiona and welfare reform. Clarence Arai Favors Preserving Constitution 1937
1900.4845 Article Article on plans by Republicans and Democrats of Kitsap County to stage events to begin the start of the election year. Clarence Arai, Republican, is among the visiting dignitaries to the Republican event. Both Parties Plan Rallies Here Tonight 1/21/1936 Bremerton Sun
1900.4846 Article Article on Clarence Arai's election as president of the JACL (Japanese American Citizens League) Seattle chapter. Arai Is Unanimous Choice As Seattle J.A.C.L. Prexy 1/24/1936 North American Times
1900.4847 Article Article on registration for the draft in Seattle, and picture accompanying the article mentioned Chinese, Japanese and Filipinos as among the registrants. 70,000 Register For Draft Here
1900.4848 Article Aricle about Japanese Americans in Seattle and the difficulties they face because of racial discrimination and their determination to prove that they are Americans as anyone else. The Nisei: Challenge To Fair-Mindedness 12/11/1940 Seattle Star
1900.4849 Article Article about the lawyers who were chosen to give free advice to selective service registrants if they had questions by going to the attorney listed for their local draft board. Included were three Japanese American attorneys--Clarence Arai, Kenji Ito and Harry I. Takagi. Draft Advice Will Be Given By Attorneys 11/10/1940 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.485 Report Part one of the results of a survey of the Jackson Street neighborhood from the Jackson Street Neighborhood Study Group. Took a look at values, local organizations, social layers, annual events, faction disputes, and comparison of other neighborhoods. A Survey of Attitudes and Opinions in the Jackson Street Community Study Area: Part I January 13, 195
1900.4850 Article Article on Mayor Earl Millikin's consideration of possible candidates for chief of police, city health commissioner, board of public works members and library board members of whom Clarence Arai is one of the board members. Millikin Will Make 2 Vital Appointments 3/12/1940 Seattle Post-Ingelligencer
1900.4851 Article Article about the 50th aniversary of the Seattle Public Library system and the program and tea that was to be held at the Yesler Branch Libary. Yesler Library Branch To Stage Colorful Affair 4/19/1941 Japanese American Courier
1900.4852 Article Article about the installation of officers of the Seattle, White River, Tacoma and Puyallup Valley chapters of the JACL held at the New Washington Hotel. Article emphasized the Americanism of the event. Japanese Americans Pledge U. S. Loyalty 3/16/1941 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4853 article Tears Flow as Historic Deal Signed Walker, William September 23, 1 Toronto Star
1900.4854 article The Trilogy: The Loaded Gun Marutani, Bill October 17, 200 Pacific Citizen
1900.4855 article Eligible Japanese Canadian survivors of WWII internment will receive compensation, a Japanese Canadian human rights foundation for awareness of the experience and research against racism. The article is incomplete. Internees to Receive $240 million Walker, William September 22, 1 Toronto Star
1900.4856 article Article discusses Guy Tozzoli's determination to build the world's tallest building, his group's selection of Minoru Yamasaki as their architect, his radical design and construction, and the problems the building had even befor 9/11. The height of ambition Glanz, James September 8, 20 New York Times Magazine
1900.4858 article Article contains a photograph from the Henry and Yuki Miyake Collection of the Courier Class A championship basketball team, sponsored by Langendorf Bakery. The caption lists the names of all present, who became soliders two years later when WWII broke out. Ah, those were the days Nisei Veterans Newsletter February 1992 Nisei Veterans Newsletter
1900.4859 article Flyer and registration form for the symposium Japanese Americans and Executive Order 9066: Fifty Years After February 21-22, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institute
1900.486 Report Part two of the results of a survey of the Jackson Street neighborhood from the Jackson Street Neighborhood Study Group. Took a look at comparison of the Jackson Street Neighborhood to Seattle as a whole, voicing opinions during public meetings, newcomers to the Neighborhood, and opinions of the Neighborhood. A Survey of Attitudes and Opinions in the Jackson Street Community Study Area: Part II January 13, 195
1900.4860
1900.4861 article Includes the complete program for the symposium and list all panelists. Japanese Americans and Executive Order 9066: Fifty Years After January 10, 199 National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institute
1900.4863 article The San Francisco Examiner takes the 50th anniversary of internment to apologize to the Japanese American community for their wrong judment in advocating internment. Learning the Lesson of Internment Bishop, Katherine February 20, 19 San Francisco Examiner
1900.4864 article Article describes national remembrance activities regarding the 50th anniversary of President Rosevelt's signing of Executive Order 9066 on February 19, 1942. Treating the Pain of 1942 Internment Bishop, Katherine February 19, 19 New York Times
1900.4866 article A summary of the internment brought up-to-date with tales of a growing tide of anti-asian harassment. Article is incomplete. Japanese look back 50 years to the horrors of internment Foster, David January 26, 199 Columbian
1900.4867 article Fouth installment of an 8-part series on the history of martial arts in the Pacific Northwest. Chronicling martial arts in the northwest Svinth, Joseph December 22-26, North American Post
1900.4868
1900.4869 article Article mentions the Wing Luke Asian Museum's exhibit "Executive Order 9066: 50 years before and 50 years after." Minidoka was more than an 'interlude' Hannula, Don February 19, 19 Seattle Times
1900.487 Article On the dragon mural in Hing Hay Park There's an IDEA behind new mural Reiner, Cathy May 14, 1977 The Seattle Times
1900.4870 article Article mentions the Wing Luke Asian Museum's exhibits "Executive Order 9066: 50 years before and 50 after." This is the same article, published on a different date, as found in 1900.4871. The same lesson - 50 and 200 years ago Williamson, Don February 20, 19 Seattle Times
1900.4871 article Article mentions the Wing Luke Asian Museum's exhibits "Executive Order 9066: 50 years before and 50 after." Voices of past, present cry out against injustice Williamson, Don February 24, 19 Seattle Times
1900.4872 Article Photos of a labor leaders' conference in Denver showing five pictures, including Clarence Arai of the Fish Cannery Workers. Labor Leaders Here From Juneau To Galveston 10/8/1937 Rocky Mountain News
1900.4873 Photo Photo in the Seattle Times of members of the JACL (Japanese American Citizens League) at an Independence Day dance showing them saluting the American flag. Japanese Americans Pledge Loyalty To Flag 7/7/1941 Seattle Times
1900.4874 Article Article about Japanese Americans and Blacks trying to use Colman Swimming Pool and being denied entry. Color Groups Protest Ban At New Pool 7/25/1941 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4875 Photo Photo with caption of Clarence Arai reporting on his being honored for the unionization of Seattle's Japanese markets at a banquet. A Good Helper 11/1/1941 Butcher Workingman (?)
1900.4876 Article Article about Japanese Americans and Blacks protesting their exclusion from Colman Pool at Lincoln Park in a meeting with the Seattle Park Board. Pool Exclusion Protests Filed 7/29/1941 Seattle Times
1900.4877 Article Article about Japanese Ameicans wanting to use Colman Pool in Seattle's Lincoln Park and appearing before the Seattle Park Board to protest their exclusion. We're Americans 7/25/1941 Great Northern Daily News
1900.4878 Article Article about President Franklin D. Roosevelt's order to freeze all Japanese assets in the United States and its effect on the Japanese community in the Seattle area. Freezing Edict Will Hit Trade in Sound Area Market, Dan B. 7/26/1941
1900.4879 Article The JACL Northwest District Convention concludd in Seattle with speeches, panel discussions and an oratorical contests included. A photo of four Japanees American girls pledging allegiance to the U.S. flag accompanied the article. Japanese Here Cite Value of Americanism 09/02/1941 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.488 Article The story of Chin Gee Hee's grandaughter, Margaret Chin, who was to inherit, but her grandfather didn't want to leave his heritage to a girl. Three Generations of Chinese Family Which Figures in Queer Story of Wealth and Oriental Tradition Andersen, Gudrun September 23, 1 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4880 Article Tadako Tamura expressed her thoughts on the aftermath of the JACL Pacific Northwest convention in the Japanese American Courier. Convention After-Thoughts Tadako Tamura 09/12/1941 Japanese American Courier
1900.4881 Article A photograph showed Japanese American pledging allegiance to the U.S. at a rally at the Seattle Buddhist Church. 1,300 Seattle Japanese Pledge Loyalty 12/23/1941 Seattle Times
1900.4882 Article Clarence Arai, a captain in the army reserves whose commission expired after he could not pass the physical, sought to regain his commisssion because he wanted to help the U.S. now that it was at war. Arai Asks Post in U.S. Army 12/11/1941 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4883 Article Clarlence Arai, local Japanese Americcan attorney, expressed his wish to join the army and regain his commission as a captain after it had been terminated because of his health. Arai, Japanese Attorney, Seeks to Rejoin Army 1941
1900.4884 Article Bill Hosokawa, Japanese American journalist, told of the rally held at the Seattle Buddhist Church auditorium that reaffirmed Japanese Americans' loyalty to the U.S. and their support for the U.S. war effort. The Rally Rigmarole Bill Hosokawa 12/23/1941 N.A. Times
1900.4885 Article The Seattle Post-Intelligencer, in an editorial, affirmed the loyalty and good citizenship of Japanese Americans and urged the public to be tolerant and understanding of their plight. At the same time, it urged Japanese Americans to do their part in helping the American war effort. Our Japanese 1941 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4886 Article Clarence Arai, former president of the Seattle JACL and also former national president of the JACL, urged Japanese Americans to assist in the war effort and to be good, patriotic citizens in working together with others so that democracy might prevail. Let Us Do Our Part Clarence T. Arai 12/20/1941 N.A. Times
1900.4887 Article Clarence Arai was elected wartime JACL president of the Seattle chapter; he succeeds Kenji Ito. Arai Elected War Time President of local J.A.C.L. Succeeding Ito 12/30/1941
1900.4888 Article A photograph showed members of the JACL tabulating the results of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer's "Buy a Boeing Bomber" campaign. $2,800 More in Contributions 01/31/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4889 Article The JACL held ceremonies for Japanese Americans to affirm their allegiance to the U.S. by reciting an oath and signing papers containing the oath of alllegiance. A photograph showed Toshiko Nakagawa being photographed after taking an oath and registering. Seattle Japanese Take Oath of U.S. Allegiance Walter Rue 03/23/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.489 Pamphlet An informational pamphlet warning people to take care of blight on their houses. It also lists what the Jackson Street Community Council has accomplished so far. Tomorrow Is Today 1958 Jackson Street Community Council
1900.4890 Article Japanese Americans, some of whom held dual citizenship, took an oath of allegiance to the U.S. in ceremonies from Japanese American attorney Clarence Arai. Six women and one man were shown in a photograph in the Sattle P-I. A Pledge of Loyalty to the United States 03/23/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4891 Article A photo showed the first arrivals to the Manzanar camp in the Owens Valley of California being assigned to their respective barracks. First Japanese Arrive at Evacuee Camp 03/23/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4892 Article Bainbridge Island Japanese were making plans to evacuate the Island as orders were received to leave although the exact date had not been determined. People were packaing their goods or storing them, a pastor was closing his church, and businessmen were winding up their affairs. Bainbridge Japs Prepare to Leave Carlton Fitchett 03/24/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4893 Article Evacuation from Southern California began as some 1,000 Japanese went either by car caravan or train to the Manzanar camp in Owens Valley, California. Evacuation of Calif. Japs Now Under Way 03/34/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4894 Article A photograph showed Johnny Nakata , grocery owner, cutting some meat as he explained that he wanted someone to take over his business while he's gone .Another photograph showed Rev. Kihachi Hirakawa at the altar of the church he built with his own labor and which he must leave to be evacuated with other Japanese from Bainbridge Island. Butcher and Preacher - All Japanese Must Leave Bainbridge Island Homes 03/24/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4895 Article Construction workers were busily building homes at the Manzanar camp site in Owens Valley, California where a large contingent of West Coast Japanese were to be placed. Homes Rushed for Japs at Reception Center 03/23/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4896 Article A photograph showed May Katayama, a Bainbridge Island florist, being fingerprinted as she registered for eventual ebvacuation from the Island. Farewell Thumbprint 03/23/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4897 Article Four men sat in contemplation as they talked about the immiment evacuation that was to take place soon on Bainbridg Island. in a photograph. in a Seattle newsplaper. What happens next? 03/23/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4898 Article Japanese Americans on Bainbridge Island prepared to leave their homes on the Island as they filled out registration papers. Two photographs showed one picture with an older man and youth, while another showeed a little girl with a registration form. Camera Catches Drama of Island Evacuation 03/23/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4899 Article An army sentry looks toward three Japanese Americans outside Anderson's store on Bainbridge Island where registration was taking place. Uncle Sam Says "Move On!" 03/26/1942 Seattle Star
1900.490 Article The city council of Taipei, Taiwan gives Seattle a pavilion for Hing Hay Park. Includes commentary on Seattle's last gift from an Asian country: the City of Tokyo, Japan, gave a gift of a tea house for the Japanese Garden in the Arboretum. A welcome gift from Taipei May 1, 1975 The Seattle Times
1900.4900 Article Santa Anita racetrack in Arcadia, California was being prepared for use as a temporary evacuation center for Japanese evacuees as housing was being constructed for the new arrivals. Jap Evacuees Will Follow The Ponies at Santa Anita 1942
1900.4901 Article Photos show the Owens Valley in California where reportedly 60,000 Japanese were to be located at a camp called Manzanar. One photo shows the camp barracks with the mountains in the background; another shows people lining up to register; and a third shows three women outside the door of a barrack clearing construction debris. Owens Valley - New Home of 60,000 Japs 03/25/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4902 Article A curfew of 8 pm had the Japanese colony at home and obeying the law, according to a Seattle police officer. A photo of Aki Kato pointing to a clock at a drug store indicated that there were about 7 minutes to go before all Japanese had to be at home. Japanese Colony Dark as All Obey New Army Ruling 03/28/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4903 Article A curfew ordered by the Western Defense Command on all Japanese on the West Coast had people observing the order by staying home or closing up shop. Two photos showed how people were affected by the curfew with one group playing cards at home, while another showed a druggist locking the doors to his pharmacy. Seattle Japanese Stay Home After Curfew 03/28/1942 Seattle Star
1900.4904 Article New Library Head to be Named Soon Carl L. Cooper 03/28/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4905 Article Editorials from the Seattle Post Intelligencer in 1942 on whether or not the Japanese community was a threat. Nisei Problem Jacqueline Wieland 03/28/1942 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4906
1900.4907 article Exiled within Gelernter, Carey Quan February 16, 19 Seattle Times
1900.4908 article Take me out to the wall game Berner, Alan March 25, 2005 Seattle Times
1900.4909 article Long-hidden photographs showing life in Wyoming's Heart Mountain Relocation Center. Photos illuminate internment of Japanese Americans Mahar, Ted February 18. 20 Oregonian
1900.491 The Dream Transformed 9/3/1977 The Vancouver Sun
1900.4910 Article The Wing Luke Asian Museum's traveling exhibit, "Executive Order 9066: 50 Years Before and 50 Years After", is displayed at the Puyallup fairground's The Fair Museum. Japanese Americans comment on the exhibit and their experiences during their internment. Camp Harmony story unfolds September14, 19 The Columbian
1900.4911 article Exhibit at the Oregon Nikkei Legacy Center: A League of Their Own: Oregon Nisei Baseball, 1930-1949. A long article with details from those who played the game before internment. Great American Pastime Pancrazio, Angela Cara July 19, 1998 Oregonian
1900.4912 article A survivor of the Bataan Death March protests the plaque to tell the story of a Japanese internment camp in Santa Fe, NM. Bataan survivor protests memorial Baker, Deborah October 26, 199 Columbian
1900.4913 article An extnesive summary of the Korematsu and the Heart Mountain Fair Play Committee's constitutional cases in regard to the internment and draft rejection. Includes thoughtful analysis of the continuing bitterness against and between the resistors and the JACL The Coram Nobis case is explained. Koremastsu, Resisters Cases Nakagawa, Martha October 21, 199 Pacific Citizen
1900.4914 article Article draws a parallel between Itallian Americans and Japanese Americans labeled as "enemy aliens" during WWII. Italian Americans decry war injustices Jansen, Bart October 27, 199
1900.4915 article Memories of one JA woman internned at Tule Lake. U.S. citizen found brighter side of WWII internment Parr, Marina August 27, 1999
1900.4916 article Article in connection with the publication of Richard Berner's Seattle Transformed, a history of Seattle, WA in the 1940s. Evacuation: March 30, 1942 Dorpat, Paul August 5, 1999 Seattle Times
1900.4917 article Opinion, the Japanese American community continues to be split over whether the men who refused to go to the camps or the men who fought in World War II were right. It is time for each side to respect the decision of the other and heal the wounds of the past. Japanese Americans must heal battle scars July 23, 1999 NW Asian Weekly
1900.4918 article Article is a response to the editorial "Japanese Americans must heal battle scars" (1900.4917) Understanding, not forgiveness, needed Ikeda, Tsuguo "Ike" August 6, 1999 NW Asian Weekly
1900.4919 article Investigatio of the Panama Hotel in Seattle reveals history of Japanese immigrants and the legacy left from WWII internment. Era of uncertainty frozen in time Le, Phuong August 1, 1999 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.492 Japanese film makers are in Seattle to make a film on an immigrant, Waka Yamada, who was sold into Seattle prostitution at the turn of the twentieth century and lived at Aloha House in the International District. Assisting the crew is Uhachi Tamesa who remembered Waka. Japanes TV Crew Films in Seattle Lewis, Linda 3/11/1979 Northwest
1900.4920 article Two barracks from Minidoka will be moved so they are included in the Idaho Farm and Ranch Museum. Minidoka to be part of Idaho farm and ranch Museum June 29, 1999 Pacific Citizen
1900.4921 article California lawmaker seeks reparations for internees Jablon, Robert June 16, 2000
1900.4922 article Remarks from Gordon Hirabayashi on the occasion of receipt of the University of Washington's disginguished alumnus award. Japanese-American Recalls Refusal to Accept Internment February 21, 20
1900.4923 article Exhibit Recalls Internment of Nikkei at Puyallup Fairgrounds October 14, 199
1900.4924 article Lilly Ono, 85, reflects on World War II spent with her husband, Kay, and children at the internment camp in Northern California Uprooted to Tule Lake Corum, Holley Gilbert December 28, 19 The Oregonian
1900.4925 article Internee in World War II January 2000
1900.4926 article Commentary that alleges that the Japanese Amnerican Memorial to Patriotism will contain falsified history of the internment and JA participation in World War II. Memorial to Patriotism a Betrayal to Historical Accuracy Hohri, William April 29, 2000 North American Post
1900.4927 article A Japanese American man visits the place where his brother died a hero in World War II On death and remembrance Ninomiya, Calvin May 30, 1999 The Seattle Times
1900.4928 Article Overview of Wing Luke Asian Museum exhibit "A Different Battle" Seattle exhibit tells stories of Asian-American veterans May 30, 1999 The Seattle Times
1900.4929 article Asian American workers describe 'ethnic profiling' Anderson, Nick May 24, 1999
1900.493 History of the early Japanese settlers in the Highline, WA also known as Sunnydale, WA ) and tells the story of the families of Uhachi Tamesa and Kyosuke Yokoa The Many Roads To Highline Eyler, Melba 1972 The Many Roads To Highline
1900.4930 article Comments on the dedication of the Nisei veterans; monument in Los Angeles that has inscribed the names of all Japanese Americans who served in the U.S. Armed Forces during WWII or the post-war occupation. The living memorial Nishimura, Hiro July 16, 1999
1900.4931 article Sen. Feinstein asks U.S. postmaster to issue stamp honoring Nat'l Day of Remembrance June 3, 1999
1900.4932 article Spark Matsunaga savings bond unveiled June 3, 1999
1900.4933 article Twin Cities Chapter of the JACL pay tribute to JAs who were interned during WWII and to honor those who fought against this injustice. Episcopalians, diocese, honored as "unsung heroes" Barksdale, Susan April 2000
1900.4934 article Details of the organization of the Day of Remembrance at Camp Harmony - the Puyallup Fair Grounds. Born in Seattle: Japanese American Redress - Part IV, Chapter 3 Shimabukuro, Robert Sadamu Nov. 4 - Nov. 1 International Examiner
1900.4935 article Details of the people and the process involved in The Day of Remembrance, the event that in 1978 united the families that were evacuated to the Puyallup Fair Grounds and was the largest gathering of Japanese Americans since the camps. Helped solidify the efforts for redress. Born in Seattle: Japanese American Redress - Part VI Shimabukuro, Robert Sadamu Nov. 18 - Dec. International Examiner
1900.4936 article The efforts of Seattle JACL in educating the state about the evacuation, the people and efforts that went into lobbying the Washington State Congressional delegation are discussed in some detail. Born in Seattle: Conclusion Shimabukuro, Robert Sadamu Dec. 2 - Dec. 1 International Examiner
1900.4937 article Ottowa apologizes: How Japanese Canadians will be compensated Walker, William September 23, 1 Toronto Star
1900.4938 article David Swift is collection facts, photos and anecdotes for a reference book about the first class of mISLS graduate in June, 1942. Includes of list of those graduates and the faculty. A Titanic Search: More on first MISLS graduates Honda, Harry K. April 16, 1998 Pacific Citizen
1900.4939 article Concentration camps Marutani, Bill April 16, 1998 Pacific Citizen
1900.494 Article South Park near Seattle has changed from small farms and a close-knit society to few farms and industrial building. What's Happened To South Park Murakami, Debbie August 1979 International Examiner
1900.4940 article A panoramic photo of Heart Mountain, taken by George S. Iwanaga brings back memories. Includes list of staff of the Heart Mountain Sentinel, the camp newspaper. Heart Mountain memories Hosokawa, Bill April 16, 1998 Pacific Citizen
1900.4941 article An improbable woman, who keeps out of the limelight, has helped young politicians and prodded taleneted people into civic activism to become a backroom heavyweight. The elusive politics of Ruth Woo Simon, Jim September 8, 19 Pacific Magazine
1900.4942 article Story of political refugees from Vietnam who are trying to make their living in the United States. Follows a group learning to by janitors in the Public Schools of Washington State. Life after liberation Ramirez, Marc May 2, 1993 Pacific
1900.4943 article Floyd Schmoe Bock, Paula September 14, 1 Pacific Magazine
1900.4944 article Homemade opera stirs homesick soul Eng, Lily March 17, 1997 Seattle Times
1900.4945 Article Sun Yat-sen's Visit to Seattle Reddin, John February 23, 19 Seattle Times
1900.4946
1900.4947
1900.4948
1900.4949
1900.495 Yarrow a Place: An Historical Commentary on Lives and Times During the Early Development of Yarrow Point Whitig 1976
1900.4950
1900.4951 article This item is a flyer advertising the "Asian Pacific American stand-up comedy festival" Asian Pacific American stand-up comedy festival
1900.4952 Article WLM's agreement to purchase Kong Yick Building/Freeman Hotel Wing Luke Asian Museum hopes to move July 17, 2003 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4953 article
1900.4954 Article Features the Seattle Chinese Community Girls Drill Team and the Filipino Youth Activities Drill Team. Takes a look at their history and their impact in Seattle. Drill teams speak on histories, rivalries Dapiaoen, Ian July 2-15, 2003 International Examiner
1900.4955 article Students at the Morning Star Cultural Center learn to perform traditional Korean dance and music. Morning Star dance group Kim, Anne July 2 - 15, 20 International Examiner
1900.4956
1900.4957 article Harry Pang built line of popular Chinese frozen foods Davila, Florangela April 14, 2004 The Seattle Times
1900.4958 article Tyree Scott, 1940-2003 Coolican, J. Patrick June 20, 2003 The Seattle Times
1900.4959 Article This article gives accounts of several projects and events occurring in the Chinatown/International District. The InterIm Corner: Inside the I.D. Im, Tom 1999 International Examiner
1900.496 Bills in Washington State House and Senate would compensate Japanese American state employees who lost their jobs because of Executive Order 9066. Bills Provide for Compensation to Japanese American State Employees Hayashi, Sumi 2/2/1983 International Examiner
1900.4960 article Poets slam down rhythms and rhymes Vu, Carol N. April 24 - 30, Northwest Asian Weekly
1900.4961 Article Letters to the Editor ot the Seatte Post-Ingelligencer commenting on the proposal to evacuate all Japanese/Japanese Americans from the West Coast. Would Move Japanese; Loyal Japanese; For Mr. Moto Johnson, Peter S.; Bonus, Albert D.; Guptill, Tom Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4962 Notice Notice of a meeting with the Seattle Library Board, which includes Japanese American Clarence Arai. Seattle Library Board
1900.4963 Article Letter to the Editor to the Seattle Post-Intelligencer by Charles Sutherland of Cle Elum, WA suggesting what to do with the Japanese in the aftermath of the Pearl Harbor bombing. Japanese Problem Sutherland, Charles Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4964 Article Interview with Clarence Arai with a Japanese American Courier radio announcer, Tura Nakamura, on how the different cultures in this country combined to promoted Americanism. Cultures Combine to Aid Democracy 1/25/1941 Japanese American Courier
1900.4965 Photo Photo in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer showing Japanese from Bainbridge Island walking to their train for evacuation while people watch from the Marion St. overpass. Bainbridge Japs Leave in First N.W. Evacuation 3/31/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4966 Photo Photo with incomplete article about the evacuation of Bainbridge Island Japanese to a concentration camp in California. Photo shows the Nakamura family with Rev. Hirakawa in an army truck. 225 to Make New Homes in California 3/31/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4967 Proclamation Edict issued by General John L. DeWitt announcing the restrictions Japanese, German and Italian aliens and Japanese Americans must observe, primarily a curfew, limitations on travel and giving up certain items like cameras, short wave radios and firearms. Text of Gen. DeWitt's Curfew Edict DeWitt, Gen. John L. March 24, 1942
1900.4968 Article News article about the naming of a trustee to the Seattle Library Board who replaces Clarence Arai. Millikin Names Pastor to Board 4/2/1942 Seattle Times
1900.4969 Article News article about a minister replacing Clarence Arai as trustee of the Seattle Library Board. Mayor Offers Cleric's Name 4/2/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.497 Camp Harmony Revisited: Reparation Effort Begins Okimoto, Randy Dec. 1978 International Examiner
1900.4970 Article Editorial that appeared in the Seattle Times on 4/1/1942 noting the different ethnicities involved in the removal of the Japanese on Bainbridge Island and how they all worked well together. Still a Melting Pot 4/1/1942 Seattle Times
1900.4971 Article A review of the Wing Luke Museum's exhibit "One Song, Many Voices." Includes background information about the exhibit and a look at racial discrimination Asian Americans have faced over the years. A People's Exhibit: Display shows the richness of Asian community Iritani, Evelyn May 1, 1993 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4972 Article WLAM was award the National Award for Museum Service and met with Hillary Rodham Clinton. Wing Luke Asian Museum Honored at Special White House Ceremony Luna, Deni October 14-20, Northwest Asian Weekly
1900.4973 article Humble activist praised for vision, leadership Ching, Jennifer Nov. 1 - Nov. 7 Northwest Asian Weekly
1900.4974 Article At the Patrons of Northwest Civic, Cultural and Chritable Organizations (Poncho) turns 35, its seeks younger members and more diverse arts projects, including the Wing Luke Museum. Poncho at (dare we say it) middle age Cronin, Mary Elizabeth April 22, 1997 The Seattle Times
1900.4975 article Lunar New Year is a time to count blessings and throw a dinner party Chou, Hsiao-ching January 21, 200 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4976 Article Reviews Asia/America: Identities in Contemporary Asian American Art, a national exhibit on display at the Tacoma Art Museum. Matters of Survival: Asia/America at the Tacoma Art Museum Glowen, Ron November 3, 199 Artweek
1900.4977 article Ring in the Year of the Monkey with dishes that tell their own rich tales Haughton, Natalie January 21, 200 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4978 Article Article on the Wing Luke Museum's exhibit "They Painted from their Hearts" They Painted from their Hearts: Pioneer Asian American Artists Glowen, Ron November 3, 199 Artweek
1900.4979 article Keeping Vietnam's traditional arts alive Dec 17, 2003-Ja International Examiner
1900.498 Article in Sunday Northwest section written in the present tense to desctibe the evacuation of Seattle Japanese to Puyallup Fairgrounds. For the Duration: The Long March to Internment Camp Evans, Walter 4/4/1976 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4980 article Visitors will see the foundation of a barracks, the remnants of ornamental rock gardens, the stone sentry building and the last major structure, the wood-frame auditorium. Internment camp from WWII open for tours Fleeman, Michael July 28, 1997 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4981 Article An amine convention called Sakura-Con in SeaTac, WA featured costumed fans called otaku. Diehard otaku display anime cosplay Dizon, Kristin Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4982 article A panel discussion at the Langston Hughes Cultural Arts Center where e WW II veterabs shared their experience with serving in segregated units. Includs reflections on the tension between Hawaii Nikkei, whose families were not interned, and west coast Nisei who experience racism. Personal Reflections: World War II veterans of degretated units
1900.4983 Article Youth anthology seeks submission July 1, 2003 The Asian Reporter
1900.4984 Article A look at how Ron Chew has shaped the Wing Luke Museum ever since becoming its Executive Director 3 years previous. Includes a biography of Chew. Ron Chew: Community Power Gelernter, Carey Quan May 22, 1994 The Seattle Times
1900.4985 Article A compilation of essays, poems, and short stories that are representative of the diversity of experience of Korean immigrants to the U.S. Anthology shows diversity of Korean American voices Han, Edward J. December 16, 20 The Asian Reporter
1900.4986 article If it ain't Baroque, don't fix it Karl, E. A. Feb. 20 - Mar. International Examiner
1900.4987 Article Resident's of Holly Park reflect on their time spent in that community. The Oral Histories from these residents are part of a program produced by the Wing Luke Museum. Holly Park is to be demolished to make way for mixed income housing The place we called Holly Park Del Rosario, Carina A. July 27, 1997 The Seattle Times
1900.4988 Article Critical review of several of the pieces in the 14th annual Asian American Artists Exhibit hosted by the Wing Luke Museum. 3 themes dominate shows at Wing Luke Hackett, Regina July 16, 1984 Seattle Post Intelligencer
1900.4989 Photo Photo of Japanese Americans lining up at the doorway of a camp barrack with a soldier and two civilians at the doorway. Most likely this camp is Manzanar, California because it was the first camp built and the date was around that time. 3/29/1942 New York Herald-Tribune
1900.499 For the Sake of the Children: Bainbridge's Japanese Americans Remember Gwinn, Mary Ann 3/19/1989 Pacific
1900.4990 Photo Photo of Masaru Shibayama, 2 -1/2, of Bainbridge Island standing near a soldier with fixed bayonet. A Symbol of Safety 3/26/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4991 Article Article about a Japanese woman who committed suicide because she was despondent over being separated from her husband, who had been interned in the Midwest. Japanese Leaves Tragic Note 4/2/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4992 Photo Photo of three Japanese Americans--Shigeko Tamaki, Sumio Yukawa and Eizo Yukawa--with Shigeko Tamaki registering the two Yukawas on Bainbridge Island prior to being evacuasted. Registering on Bainbridge 3/26/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4993 Photo Photo showing internees at Manzanar, California camp lining up to receive food being ladled out by workers. It was their first meal of the day at the new camp. First Meal in New Alien Camp 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4994 Photo Photo of a caravan of cars led by an army jeep heading for the reception center at the Manzanar camp in the Owens Valley. Japs on Way to Camp 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4995 Photo Photo of internees at the Manzanar, California camp gathered outside the camp barracks as they await assignment to their living quarters. Japs on Way to Camp 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4996 Photo Photo of two women internees, Gene Hashimoto and Rosemary Anzai, putting up a picture of General Douglas MacArthur on the wall of their apartment at the Manzanar camp in California. Their Hero 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.4997 Photo Photo of the Manzanar camp in the Owens Valley of California with the Sierra Nevada moutains in the background. Owens Valley 3/29/1942 New York Herald-Tribune
1900.4998 Photo Photo of a man and two women waving and smiling through the windows of a bus headed for the Manzanar camp in the Owens Valley of California. Japanese Smiles 3/29/1942 New York Herald-Tribune
1900.4999 Photo Photo of Japanese apparently preparing to leave for Manzanar internment camp in the Owens Valley. Duffel bags are prominently piled high on the ground along with suitcases. Buses are shown in the background on the left. Vanguard of More than 100,000 Japanese 3/29/1942 New York Herald-Tribune
1900.500 House Subcommittee Hears Testimony on Redress 6/4/1984 International Examiner
1900.5000 Reprinted on the internet; Women's American Baptist Home Missionary Society Angel Island: the Ellis Island of the West Bamford, Mary 1917 Internet
1900.5001 Photo Photo of the Santa Anita Race Track in California being converted to temporary housing for Japanese internees before they are sent to permanent housing at Manzanar in the Owens Valley. A Temporary Haven at Famous Santa Anita Track 3/29/1942 New York Herald-Tribune
1900.5002 Article Article in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer about the reluctance of the Japanese farmers to continue planting because of the uncertainty of what is being planned by the government. Planting Halted by Jap Farmers Welch, Doug 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.5003 Photo Photo in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer showing two men, George Tsujihara and Masao Kondo, reading the newspaper for the latest news on evacuation. Awaiting Definite News on Removal 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.5004 Photo Photo of people filling matresses with straw at the Manzanar internment camp in the Owens Valley of California as they prepare to spend their first night there. Filling Matresses with Straw 3/5/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.5005 Article Editorial in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer of 4/4/1942 praising the efficiency of the evacuation of the Japanese on Bainbridge Island and also the results of a court case against a Japanese American defendant who was found innnocent. We Point with Pride 4/4/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.5006 Article Article on a family whose mother is Japanese American and married to a Chinese American and their two daughters. She and the children will be evacuated to an internment camp while her husband will have to remain. Evacuation to Part Chinese, Jap Family 4/4/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
1900.5007 Photo Photo of Nellie Woo, a Japanese American married to a Chinese American man, who has two daughters and will have to evacuate with her two half-Chinese, half-Japanese daughters to an internment camp. An Evacuation Racial Problem 4/4/1942 Seattle Post-Intelligencer
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