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            "description": "Issei female. Born March 10, 1907, in Fukui prefecture, Japan. Graduated from Jinai Girls School. After grandfather's death, came to Seattle, Washington in 1924 to join father and uncle, working in family-run agricultural greenhouse. Arranged marriage to Mr. Roy Naoe Kurosu, an Issei working in Tacoma sawmills. Started new greenhouse in Sunnydale, Washington until all people of Japanese ancestry were removed from the West Coast in 1942. Returned to work in Sunnydale greenhouse until retirement at age 74. In 1954, gained U.S. citizenship along with husband, adopting first name \"Marian.\" Mother of seven children, including a son born while at Heart Mountain concentration camp, Wyoming. At the time of the interview, Mrs. Kurosu resided at her home in Seattle, Washington.<p>(During this interview, Mrs. Kurosu alternately speaks in both English and Japanese. As a result, the English translation of the transcript contains [Jpn.] and [Eng.], which indicate whether the original dialogue was spoken in Japanese or English.)",
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Alice Ito"
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                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "John Pai"
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            "display_name": "Yae Aihara",
            "bio": "Nisei female. Born August 18, 1925 in Tacoma, Washington. Raised in Seattle, Washington, where family operated a grocery store. Attended Washington Grammar School and Garfield High School in Seattle. Following the bombing of Pearl Harbor, father was arrested by the FBI and sent to Missoula internment camp, Montana. Family was removed to Puyallup Assembly Center, Washington, and Minidoka concentration camp, Idaho. In 1943, father decided to repatriate to Japan. The family was transported to Ellis Island detention station to reunite with father and board a repatriation ship, the SS Gripsholm. Transferred to Crystal City internment camp, Texas, after being denied entry on SS Gripsholm. Remained in Crystal City for duration of the war. Resettled to Boyle Heights neighborhood of Los Angeles in 1946."
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            "title": "Buddhist Convention",
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                    "term": "Geographic communities -- Oregon -- Portland",
                    "id": "289"
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                {
                    "term": "Geographic communities -- Washington -- Seattle",
                    "id": "293"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Community activities -- Conventions and conferences",
                    "id": "299"
                },
                {
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                    "id": "47"
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                {
                    "term": "Religion and churches -- Buddhism",
                    "id": "395"
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                {
                    "term": "World War II -- Leaving camp -- \"Resettlement\"",
                    "id": "104"
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                {
                    "term": "World War II -- Leaving camp -- Returning home",
                    "id": "106"
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            "display_name": "Hideo Hoshide",
            "bio": "Nisei male. Born September 25, 1917, in Tacoma, Washington. Grew up in Tacoma except for living in Japan for several years at age four. Attended the University of Washington in Seattle, majoring in Political Science, Far Eastern Studies, with a minor in journalism. Prior to World War II, worked as sports editor for community newspaper, The Japanese American Courier. After the bombing of Pearl Harbor, was removed along with wife to Pinedale Assembly Center, California, and then Tule Lake concentration camp, California. Had a daughter in Tule Lake, and then moved to Minidoka concentration camp, Idaho. Recruited to work for the U.S. Army's Office of Strategic Services (OSS), was drafted, and trained in India. After the end of the war, was sent to Hiroshima, Japan, to conduct a U.S. government survey studying the effects of the atomic bomb on Japanese citizens. Returned to Seattle in 1946 and was the associate editor for another community newspaper, The Northwest Times. Worked for the Boeing Company postwar while raising a family. Was a founding member of the Seattle Nisei Veterans Committee, working on the group's newsletter for thirty years."
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            "display_name": "Marian Asao Kurosu",
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            "display_name": "Yaeko Nakano",
            "bio": "Yaeko Nakano was born August 1922 in Japan and lived there until she was about 1 1/2 years old. She considers herself a Nisei because she was raised and educated in the U.S. She grew up in Tacoma, Washington. She was incarcerated at Pinedale Assembly Center, California, and Tule Lake concentration camp, California. At Tule Lake she and her husband married, and her oldest son, Kenichi, was later born there in 1944. Hiroshi was born in 1954 and Stanley was born in 1957. The Nakano family almost repatriated back to Japan before permanently resettling in Fife, Washington. Here, the four members of the Nakano family reflect on the incarceration experience and its impact, in the context of the Tule Lake Pilgrimage."
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            "description": "Nisei male. Born July 10, 1925, in Seattle, Washington. Grew up in the Thomas-Auburn area of Washington. Following Executive Order 9066, family was removed to the Pinedale Assembly Center, then to Tule Lake concentration camp in California. Later transferred to Minidoka concentration camp, Idaho. Volunteered as a replacement for the 100th/442nd Regimental Combat Team and trained thirteen weeks as light machine gunner replacement at Camp Shelby, Mississippi. Served with CO. L, 100th Bn/442nd Combat Team in Southern France and in Northern Italy as a rifleman 1st scout. Graduated from the University of Washington in 1950. Graduated from St. Louis School of Medicine in 1954. Internship and Resident, Pierce County Hospital, Tacoma, WA 1954-1956. Family Practice Medicine in Sumner, WA, 1956-1987. Served as president of the Puyallup Valley JACL for 2 terms. Served as Vice President National JACL from 1968-1970. Draft Board Member of the Eastern Pierce County from 1973-1976. President of Pierce County Medical Society from 1971-1972. Sumner Rotary Club President in 1971.<p>(This interview is part of a collaborative effort of the Puyallup Valley Japanese American Citizens League and Densho.)",
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                    "namepart": "Ronald Magden"
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Becky Fukuda"
                },
                {
                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "Steve Hamada"
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            ],
            "topics": [
                {
                    "term": "Geographic communities -- Washington -- Seattle",
                    "id": "293"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Industry and employment -- Small business -- Grocery stores",
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            "contributor": "Densho",
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            "location": "Seattle, Washington",
            "facility": [
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            "title": "Tomio Moriguchi Interview IV",
            "description": "Ni-ten-gosei (Nisei/Sansei) male. Born April 13, 1936 in Tacoma, Washington. During World War II, was incarcerated with his family at the Tule Lake concentration camp, California. After the war, resettled in Seattle's Nihonmachi, where his father reestablished the family business, Uwajimaya, selling Japanese foodstuff and other items. Worked at Uwajimaya throughout his childhood -- along with his seven brothers and sisters -- prior to and while attending Bailey Gatzert Elementary, Garfield High School, and the University of Washington. Worked at the Boeing Company before leaving to help run Uwajimaya, becoming CEO and President of Uwajimaya in 1965. In addition, served and held leadership positions in more than 40 civic, social, and professional organizations, and has received numerous honors and awards from both the Nikkei community, and the non-Nikkei mainstream. At the time of this interview, Uwajimaya was the largest food-related Japanese American owned business in the Pacific Northwest, remaining largely a \"family business.\"<p>(Filmed on location.)",
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                {
                    "term": "Geographic communities -- Washington -- Seattle",
                    "id": "293"
                },
                {
                    "term": "Identity and values -- Nisei",
                    "id": "44"
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                    "term": "Geographic communities -- Oregon -- Portland",
                    "id": "289"
                },
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                    "id": "293"
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