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{
    "id": "ddr-one-5",
    "model": "collection",
    "collection_id": "ddr-one-5",
    "links": {
        "html": "http://ddr.densho.org/ddr-one-5/",
        "json": "http://ddr.densho.org/api/0.2/ddr-one-5/",
        "img": "https://ddr.densho.org/media/ddr-one-5/ddr-one-5-1-mezzanine-d6ddc50149-a.jpg",
        "thumb": "http://192.168.0.30/media/ddr-one-5/ddr-one-5-1-mezzanine-d6ddc50149-a.jpg",
        "parent": "http://ddr.densho.org/api/0.2/ddr-one/",
        "children": "http://ddr.densho.org/api/0.2/ddr-one-5/children/"
    },
    "parent_id": "ddr-one",
    "organization_id": "ddr-one",
    "signature_id": "ddr-one-5-1-mezzanine-d6ddc50149",
    "title": "Dr. Keizaburo Koyama Family Collection",
    "description": "The collection consists of English and Japanese correspondence written primarily to Dr. Keizaburo \"Kei\" Koyama while he was detained at Department of Justice detention facilities (Fort Missoula, MT, Fort Sill, OK, Camp Livingston, LA, and Santa Fe Detention Center, NM).  The letters were sent by his friends and family in Portland, friends detained at other Department of Justice detention facilities and War Relocation Authority concentration camps, and his family detained at the Portland Assembly Center and Minidoka Relocation Center in Hunt, Idaho. The letters document their feelings about separation, war, and the conditions of the various detention facilities and concentration camps they were incarcerated at.",
    "breadcrumbs": [
        {
            "url": "http://ddr.densho.org/ddr-one-5/",
            "idpart": "cid",
            "label": "5",
            "api_url": "http://ddr.densho.org/api/0.2/ddr-one-5/",
            "id": "ddr-one-5",
            "model": "collection"
        }
    ],
    "bioghist": "Dr. Keizaburo \"Kei\" Koyama was born in Tokyo, Japan, c. 1899. According to a passenger manifest for the Aki Maru, he departed from Yokohama and entered the United States as a student on December 31, 1915. He enrolled at Lincoln High School in Seattle, WA, and later graduated in 1929 from the North Pacific Dental College (now Oregon Health & Science University School of Dentistry) in Portland, OR. He lived in Portland with Teruko \"Teru\" Koyama  and their three children William (b. 1927), Eva \"Fumi\" (b. 1929), and Miriam \"Kiyo\" (b. 1933) and operated a dental office in Japantown prior to World War II. Dr. Koyama was one of 117 men and one woman of Japanese ancestry living in the Portland area who were arrested by the FBI shortly after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. First incarcerated at the Multnomah County Jail, he was sent in December 1941 to the Department of Justice detention facility known as Ft. Missoula in Montana where he remained incarcerated at until after his hearing in April 1942. In May 1942, he was transferred to Ft. Sill, OK; followed by Camp Livingston, LA, from June 1942 to August 1943; and finally to a detention facility located in Santa Fe, NM, from August 1943 until his release circa 1946. His family remained in Portland until the forced \"evacuation\" of Japanese Americans in April 1942. They were incarcerated at the Portland Assembly Center from May until September 1942. The family was transferred to the Minidoka Relocation Center in Hunt, Idaho, where they remained incarcerated at until their release circa 1945.",
    "physloc": "Oregon Nikkei Legacy Center",
    "creators": [
        {
            "namepart": "Goodenough, Andrew \"Uncle Chape\"",
            "role": "author"
        },
        {
            "namepart": "Goodenough, Eva \"Aunt Eva\"",
            "role": "author"
        },
        {
            "namepart": "Kakishi, Koba",
            "role": "author"
        },
        {
            "namepart": "Koyama, Eva",
            "role": "author"
        },
        {
            "namepart": "Koyama, Keizaburo",
            "role": "author"
        },
        {
            "namepart": "Koyama, Miriam Kiyo",
            "role": "author"
        }
    ],
    "record_lastmod": "2019-04-26T15:42:45",
    "processinfo": "2015.2. Collection inventoried by Weston Nakamura-Koyama and otherwise processed by Micah Merryman and Todd Mayberry.",
    "relatedmaterial": "Refer to the following photographic and digital prints: ONLC 00150, ONLC 00151, ONLC 00488, ONLC 00494, ONLC 00495, ONLC 00496, ONLC 01345, ONLC 02475. Additional family correspondence can be found as part of the Miriam Koyama Kiso Collection (Coll. 107).",
    "contributor": "Oregon Nikkei Endowment; Portland, Oregon",
    "record_created": "2015-11-17T10:54:05",
    "prefercite": "Courtesy of Dr. Keizaburo Koyama Family Collection, Oregon Nikkei Endowment",
    "separatedmaterial": "Order of the Rising Sun medal stored separately.",
    "language": [
        "eng",
        "jpn"
    ],
    "acqinfo": "Donated by Weston Nakamura-Koyama to the Oregon Nikkei Legacy Center on February 8, 2015.",
    "scopecontent": "The collection primarily consists of handwritten letters written to Dr. Keizaburo \"Kei\" Koyama by family and friends between December 1941 to November 1943.",
    "_fields": [
        "id",
        "record_created",
        "record_lastmod",
        "status",
        "public",
        "title",
        "unitdateinclusive",
        "unitdatebulk",
        "creators",
        "extent",
        "language",
        "contributor",
        "description",
        "physloc",
        "rights",
        "accessrestrict",
        "userrestrict",
        "prefercite",
        "bioghist",
        "scopecontent",
        "relatedmaterial",
        "separatedmaterial",
        "signature_id"
    ],
    "accessrestrict": "Collection stored at the Oregon Nikkei Legacy Center. Open for research. Advance notice required for access.",
    "custodhist": "Letters confiscated during and after World War II, returned to the Koyama family in 1984 by the Portland Police Department. The collection remained in the family's custody until 2015 when it was donated to the Oregon Nikkei Endowment.",
    "unitdateinclusive": "1940-1972",
    "userrestrict": "Property rights to the physical object belong to the Oregon Nikkei Endowment. Literary rights, including copyright, are retained by the creators and their heirs. It is the responsibility of the researcher to determine who holds the copyright and pursue the copyright owner or his or her heir for permission to publish where the Oregon Nikkei Endowment does not hold the copyright.",
    "role": "",
    "rights": "cc",
    "extent": "Correspondences that totals 81 letters, four photographs, various other textual documents, and an Order of the Rising Sun certificate and medal; 0.5 linear feet.",
    "unitdatebulk": "1941-1943",
    "public": "1",
    "status": "completed"
}