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Oral History Interview with Bette Lee, by Sandy Polishuk [Transcript]

Transcript. Bette Lee discusses her activism and career in photographing protests, beginning in the San Francisco Bay Area in the 1980s, and later in Portland, Oregon. She discusses several specific photographs, many of which can be found in the transcript. Protests and movements discussed include the Portland Alliance, Indie Media, World trade Organization, Iraq War, Occupy Wall Street, Livermore Action Group, etc.

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Oral history interview with Walter J. Cosgrave

This oral history interview with Walter J. Cosgrave was conducted by Timothy J. Coleman on November 26, 1993. In this interview, Cosgrave discusses his family background and early life in Calaveras County, California, including his education, childhood games, and the experience of being the son of the county sheriff. He the talks about moving to the San Francisco Bay Area and attending high school. He briefly discusses coming to Oregon and getting interested in the law.

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Oral history interview with Tatsuro Yada

This oral history interview with Tatsuro Yada was conducted by Taka Mizote on March 8, 1992. The interview was recorded as part of the Japanese American Oral History Project, which was conducted by the Oregon Historical Society to preserve the stories of Japanese Americans in Oregon.

In this interview, Yada discusses his family background and early life on a farm in Salem, Oregon. He talks about the Japanese community in Salem, his education, and attending Japanese school. He speaks about returning home to take over the family farm after graduating from Willamette University. He discusses his involvement in the Civil Defense Corps before the United States joined World War II; talks about his reaction to the attack on Pearl Harbor; and describes the Japanese-owned businesses in the Salem area. He talks about his incarceration at Tule Lake Relocation Center during World War II. He describes living conditions in the camp, his role as a teacher, and the military service of his siblings. He talks about getting out of the camp less than a year later to work at a hotel in Nebraska, while his parents were incarcerated at the Minidoka War Relocation Center in Idaho. He then talks about returning to the family farm after the government ended incarceration of Japanese Americans in 1945. He discusses his marriage to Masako Onishi, his Christian faith, and the Japanese American community in post-war Salem. He talks about his children, their families, and their careers. He discusses his retirement activities, including farming, as well as his hopes for the future. He closes the interview by discussing serving on the Salem-Keizer School Board.

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Yasui Brothers business records

  • Mss 2949
  • コレクション
  • 1904 - 1990

The Yasui Brothers records primarily document the business, personal, and community-related activities of the Yasui family in Hood River, Oregon, from the start of the 20th century until World War II, when they were among the more than 120,000 Japanese Americans incarcerated by the U.S. government.

The bulk of the collection consists of correspondence and records relating to the business activities of Masuo Yasui (1886-1957). These include the general store, Yasui Bros., that he ran with his brother Renichi Fujimoto; and orchards in the Hood River Valley and surrounding areas that the firm operated. Store records include a variety of advertising materials, while farming records include packing lists, crop reports, and records of local farming associations Masuo Yasui was involved with. The collection also reflects Yasui’s involvement in the local community, including his work assisting other Japanese immigrants to the United States. A small quantity of materials relates to the Yasui Bros. store’s forced closure and the management of the family’s property and assets while they were incarcerated during World War II.

The collection also includes personal papers of Masuo Yasui; his wife, Shidzuyo Yasui; his brother Renichi Fujimoto; and his children. These consist of correspondence, ephemera, and a personal history that Masuo Yasui wrote at the request of the Japanese consulate. Other materials in the collection include records from the 1970s and 1980s of the Japanese American Citizens League (JACL), in which Masuo Yasui’s son Homer Yasui and his wife, Miyuki Yasui, were active, and magazines and newspapers the family received in both Japanese and English.

A substantial amount of this collection is in a pre-World War II Japanese script that is distinct from modern Japanese. Some of these materials, particularly those in Series 1 (Business correspondence and related materials) and Series 6 (Personal papers) have been reviewed and summarized by translators. Selected documents have been translated into English and modern Japanese.

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Farm workers strike against Giumarra Vineyards in California

Several men carry signs during a protest and strike organized by the United Farm Workers Organizing Committee and the AFL-CIO against Giumarra Vineyards in California. One sign, written in Spanish, reads, "Huelga Giumarra UFWOC, AFL CIO." Likely taken in California. This image was published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity news on September 1, 1967.

Cesar Chavez speaks in Delano, California

Cesar Chavez, head of the National Farm Workers Organizing Committee, speaks at a meeting of the National Farm Workers Association in Delano, California. This image was published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on January 13, 1967.

Filipino farm workers attend National Farm Workers Association meeting in Delano, California

Filipino farm workers attend a meeting of the National Farm Workers Association in Delano, California, where Cesar Chavez and other NFWA leaders spoke about working conditions for agricultural laborers. One man holds a sleeping child in his lap. This image was published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on January 13, 1967.

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Plydome units in migrant labor camp in Madison, California

Photograph of a row of plydome units which house migrant laborers in a migrant labor camp near the town of Madison, California. The units were built by the Office of Economic Opportunity (OEO) and the Yolo County Housing Authority. Photographs from this series were published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on November 25, 1966.

Child care center in migrant labor camp

A sign on the exterior wall of a cabin reads, "Child care center." This is the child care center in a migrant labor camp near the town of Madison, California. Photographs from this series were published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on November 25, 1966.

Plydome unit in migrant labor camp in Madison, California

Photograph of a plydome unit which houses migrant laborers in a migrant labor camp near the town of Madison, California. The units were built by the Office of Economic Opportunity (OEO) and the Yolo County Housing Authority. This image was published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on November 25, 1966.

Mariachi musicians play music at the Latin American Conference in San Francisco, California

Mariachi musicians play trumpets on a stage at the Latin American Conference on October 23, 1966 at the University of San Francisco in San Francisco, California. Behind them, a banner reads, "Senator Kennedy!" This image was published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on November 4, 1966.

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Nuns hold sign for Senator Robert Kennedy at the Latin American Conference in San Francisco, California

A group of nuns sit in a crowded room, holding a sign in support of Senator Robert Kennedy. The sign reads, "Bobby Kennedy." Taken at the Latin American Conference on October 23, 1966 at the University of San Francisco in San Francisco, California. Kennedy spoke at the conference. This image was published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on November 4, 1966.

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Senator Robert Kennedy arrives at the Latin American Conference in San Francisco, California

Senator Robert Kennedy smiles as he looks out of the window of a car. Taken as Kennedy arrived to make a speech at the Latin American Conference on October 23, 1966, at the University of San Francisco in San Francisco, California. Photographs from this series were published in the Valley Migrant League's Opportunity News on November 4, 1966.

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Jerry Jiro Yasutome photographs

  • Org. Lot 762
  • コレクション
  • 1945-1948

This collection consists of photographs of the Yasutome family, a Japanese-American family from Portland, Oregon, taken from 1945 to 1948. Most of the photographs were taken by Jerry Jiro Yasutome; a smaller number were created by other members of the Yasutome family and by unidentified students at the Northwest School of Photography in Portland, where Jerry Yasutome studied from approximately 1946 to 1948. Photographs taken by Jerry Yasutome and other family members document their experiences during incarceration at the Tule Lake Relocation Center in California from 1945 to 1946. These images include portraits of the Yasutome family, including Jerry Yasutome’s son, James Mamoru Yasutome, and his parents, Sadao Kurata Yasutome and Ju Jiro Yasutome; group portraits of electrical workers and a Buddhist Sunday School; and photos of a fire at the Tule Lake high school. The remainder of the photographs in the collection represent the work of students at the Northwest School of Photography. They include photographs of the processing lab and students in classes, as well as portraits taken by the students. Also included are photographs taken by Yasutome and other students depicting the aftermath of the Vanport Flood in May 1948.

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Tule Lake photographs

Photographs taken by Jerry Jiro Yasutome and other members of the Yasutome family documenting their time at the Tule Lake Relocation Center in California. These images include portraits of the Yasutome family, including Jerry Yasutome’s son, James Mamoru Yasutome, and his parents, Sadao Kurata Yasutome and Ju Jiro Yasutome; group portraits of electrical workers and a Buddhist Sunday School; and photos of a fire at the center. Between 1942 and 1946 the Yasutome family was incarcerated by the United States government at the Tule Lake Relocation Center in California. The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated during World War II. The Yasutomes' son, James Mamoru Yasutome was born at Tule Lake in 1943.

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Jerry Jiro Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Jerry Jiro Yasutome standing outside with his hands in his pockets, looking at the camera. Taken at the Tule Lake Relocation Center in January 1946. A portion of a building is visible in the background. There is a decorative flower edge on the right side of the print. Handwritten notes on photograph read, "Jiro Yasutome (Jerry), Jim's father," and, "1/46." The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Toshiko Morioka Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Toshiko Morioka Yasutome standing in front of a building at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. She is the mother of James Mamoru Yasutome. There is snow on the ground. She wears a skirt and has her hands crossed at her waist in front. Handwritten notes on back read, "Toshiko Moriaka (sic) Yasutome (mother of James M. Yasutome)," and, "1/27/46." This is a duplicate print of photograph OrgLot762_B1F1_009. The date handwritten on this print (01/27/46) is inconsistent with the date written on the duplicate print (01/01/46).The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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James Mamoru Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of James Mamoru Yasutome kneeling on the ground at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. He is 2-years-old. There is an exterior wall of a building behind him. Taken in January 1946. Handwritten notes on photograph read, "Jim," and, "Momoru (sic) at Tule Lake. 1/46." The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Jerry Jiro Yasutome and James Mamoru Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Jerry Jiro Yasutome kneeling and holding his 2-year-old son James Mamoru Yasutome at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. They are outside, kneeling on the ground in front of a building. Both look at the camera. Taken in January 1946. Handwritten note on back reads, "1/-/46. Jiro & Mamoru Yasutome (James)." The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Toshiko Morioka Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Toshiko Morioka Yasutome standing in front of a building at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. She is the mother of James Mamoru Yasutome. She wears a skirt and has her hands crossed at her waist in front. There is a decorative flower edge on the right side of the print. Handwritten notes on photograph read, "1-1-46," and, "Toshiko Morioka Yasutome. Jim's mother." This is a duplicate cropped print of photograph OrgLot762_B1F1_010. The date handwritten on this print (01/01/46) is inconsistent with the date written on the duplicate print (01/27/46). The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Jerry Jiro Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Jerry Jiro Yasutome standing outside with his hands in his pockets, looking at the camera. Taken at the Tule Lake Relocation Center in January 1946. Buildings are visible in the background. Handwritten note on back reads, "Jiro (Jerry) Yasutome, taken at Tule Lake Relocation Center," and, "1/26/46." The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Jerry Jiro Yasutome and James Mamoru Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Jerry Jiro Yasutome standing behind his 2-year-old son, James Mamoru Yasutome at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. They both look at the camera and smile. Taken January 12, 1946. Handwritten note on back reads, "Jiro (Jerry) Yasutome and Momoru (sic) (James) Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center. 1/12/46." The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Jerry Jiro Yasutome and James Mamoru Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Photograph of Jerry Jiro Yasutome kneeling next to his 2-year-old son, James Mamoru Yasutome at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. They both look at the camera and smile. Mamoru's face is blurry. Taken January 12, 1946. Handwritten note on back reads, "Jiro Yasutome and Momoru (sic) (James) Yasutome, Tule Lake Relocation Center. 1/12/46." The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Fire Engine at Tule Lake High School Gym

Photograph of a fire engine in front of the Tule Lake High School gym fire. A long hose extends from the truck and flames are visible in the background. Handwritten note on back indicates the gym was also the recreation hall, and that this was taken December 31, 1945. The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Fire at Tule Lake High School Gym

Photograph of the Tule Lake High School gym on fire. The building is engulfed in flames. Handwritten note on back indicates this was taken December 31, 1945. The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Fire at Tule Lake High School Gym

Photograph of the Tule Lake High School gym on fire. The building is engulfed in flames and several scattered people watch the fire. Smoke rises from the fire. Handwritten note on back indicates that the gym was also the recreation hall, and that this was taken December 31, 1945. The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Fire Engine at Tule Lake High School Gym

Photograph of a fire engine in front of the Tule Lake High School gym fire. The gym burns in the background and 2 large smoke plumes rise into the air. A few people stand by the fire engine. Handwritten note on back indicates the gym was also the recreation hall, and that this was taken December 31, 1945. The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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Electrical workers, Tule Lake Relocation Center

Two men climb an electrical pole at the Tule Lake Relocation Center. Smoke from the high school gym fire is visible in the background. Handwritten note on the back indicates this was taken December 31, 1945. The Tule Lake Relocation Center was one of ten American concentration camps to which Japanese Americans were forcibly removed and incarcerated.

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