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            "title": "\"442nd Combat Team; Go For Broke 1943-1945\"",
            "description": "Fifty-three-page booklet. Title on cover: \"442nd Combat Team; Go For Broke 1943-1945; Rome; Arno; North Apennines; Po Valley; Germany.\" Title page: \"The Story of the 442nd Combat Team Composed of 442nd Infantry Regiment; 522nd Field Artillery Battalion; 232nd Combat Engineer Company...Published by Information - Education Section, MTOUSA [Mediterranean Theater of Operations, United States Army]; Compiled by Members of the 442nd Combat Team; The material in this book has been passed by the Field Press Censor and may be mailed home.\" From introduction: \"In these pages is the battle record of the 100th Infantry Battalion and the 442nd Regimental Combat Team, units of the Army of the United States made up of Americans of Japanese ancestry.\" Also includes maps, photographs, and a casualty table.",
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                {
                    "term": "World War II -- Military service -- 442nd Regimental Combat Team",
                    "id": "89"
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            "language": [
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            "persons": [
                "Pence, Charles",
                "Miller, Virgil"
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            "title": "Art Shibayama Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born June 6, 1930, in Callao, Peru. Grew up in Peru, raised by both parents and grandparents. During World War II, taken with parents to the United States on a U.S. troop transport ship. Lived in the Crystal City internment camp, Texas, until family moved to work at Seabrook, New Jersey, a produce work company camp. Drafted into the army in the 1950s, even though considered an illegal alien, and served in Germany. Raised a family in Chicago, Illinois, and San Jose, California after military discharge. In recent years, attended several pilgrimages to Tule Lake concentration camp, California, as well as reunions of Japanese Peruvians. Involved in the Campaign for Justice, an effort to obtain redress for Japanese Latin Americans.",
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                    "namepart": "Alice Ito"
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                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "Dana Hoshide"
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            "genre": "interview",
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            "title": "Future",
            "description": "Term paper by Yoshio Kusayanagi for Social Problems class taught by Mr. Harry Bentley Wells, a teacher at Manzanar High School. Yoshio presents a very idealistic view of the needs for good individuals to overcome evil and injustice in the world. He highlights the need for everyone to do their part to win the war, by working their utmost, and producing the necessary components for a successful war. He mentions the consumerism of America versus the single-minded focus of Germany in preparing for war. If the war is lost, he says the future is over. Transcription is found in item: ecm_wells_9014. See this object in the California State Universities Japanese American Digitization project site: <a href=\"http://cdm16855.contentdm.oclc.org/cdm/ref/collection/p16855coll4/id/36228\" target=\"_blank\" rel=\"noopener noreferrer\">ecm_wells_0014</a>",
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                    "term": "Education -- Secondary education",
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                    "term": "World War II -- Concentration camps -- Impact of incarceration",
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            "contributor": "Eastern California Museum",
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            "location": "Manzanar, California",
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                    "term": "Manzanar",
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            "id": "ddr-njpa-1-650",
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            "title": "Nazi stormtroopers celebrating Hitler's 48th birthday",
            "description": "Caption on reverse [translation]: \"(Yokohama) April 20, 1937. As the 20th was the 48th birthday of Hitler, the Fuhrer of flourishing Germany, a celebratory ceremony was held from 7 a.m. on the Nazi passenger ship Reliance, which entered Yokohama on the 19th. After Captain Keith, his crew, and approximately 80 German passengers raised a portrait of Fuhrer Hitler and the Nazi flag, a group of 30 Nazi stormtroopers in uniform (formed from the crew) assembled on the deck. Under their leader Sharfuhrer Adam, they solemnly began the ceremony, raising their right arms to the German national anthem and party anthem and shouting 'Heil Hitler' loudly. Twenty minutes later they had celebratory glasses of champagne in the cafeteria. Photographs: 1. Party members shouting 'Heil Hitler.' 2. The signed portrait of Hitler.\"",
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            "title": "Pacific Citizen, Vol. 49, No. 11 (September 11, 1959)",
            "description": "Selected article titles: \"Urge Nisei now repay U.S. by service. Rep. Inouye warns against 'patting ourselves on the back' at EDC-MDC fete\" (p. 1), \"Appoint Tsukiyama chief justice of Hawaii's state supreme court\" (p. 1), \"Congress extends law to admit orphans and tuberculosis victims\" (p. 1), \"Army to investigate discrimination charge of Negro GI with Japanese wife in Germany\" (p. 2), \"Minority tensions increasing, reports L.A. county official\" (p. 3), \"At least 20 Japanese Americans to attend $100-plate dinner for Eleanor Roosevelt\" (p. 3), \"Misconceptions of JACL's youth program cleared in JAY radio broadcast by Dr. Nishikawa listing what program does not do\" (p. 6), \"40 and 8 race policy will take time, says Hawaii commander\" (p. 8), \"Race discrimination in golf tournaments topic of hearing\" (p. 8).",
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                    "namepart": "Japanese American Citizens League"
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            "topics": [
                {
                    "term": "Journalism and media -- Community publications -- Pacific Citizen",
                    "id": "389"
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                {
                    "term": "Community activities -- Associations and organizations -- The Japanese American Citizens League",
                    "id": "20"
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                {
                    "term": "Activism and involvement -- Civil rights",
                    "id": "234"
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                    "term": "Race and racism -- Discrimination",
                    "id": "37"
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            "persons": [
                "Inouye, Daniel K.",
                "Tsukiyama, Wilfred C.",
                "Kyotow, George",
                "Honda, Harry K.",
                "Takata, Fred",
                "Murayama, Tamotsu",
                "Itaya, Richard",
                "Hosokawa, Bill",
                "Yoshino, John Y.",
                "Osaki, Harry",
                "Yokoyama, Steve M.",
                "Sakahara, Toru",
                "Kimura, Jean",
                "Akagi, Dick",
                "Hasegawa, Nori",
                "Kamimura, Frank",
                "Ogawa, Elmer",
                "Masaoka, Mike",
                "Tashiro, Benjamin",
                "Nakagama, Eddie Tsugio",
                "Hirota, Hisa",
                "Ohashi, Theodore T.",
                "Tanaka, George M.",
                "Ushio, Kazoyemon",
                "Mineta, Helen"
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            "contributor": "Densho",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "periodical",
            "location": "Los Angeles, California",
            "status": "completed",
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            "id": "ddr-njpa-4-1687",
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            "title": "Toraji Onaka seated at a piano",
            "description": "Caption on reverse [translation]: \"(Tokyo) February 11, 1936. The Music Department of the Imperial Court is going to produce Japanese court music which will be played by Western musical instruments. The melody of the Imperial Court music is expected to be popular worldwide. The Music Department of the Imperial Court hired newcomers to organize the wind instrument section of the Imperial Court Music Department last fall. Citizens applied for the contest, which was held by the department to hear music for the Western instruments. The department announced Toraji Onaka as the second prize winner. He received 150 yen. He is an organist and graduated from Doshisha University. He plays in Ren Nan Zaka Church. He was a pupil of Kosaku Yamada. Also, he seriously studied the music of beginners' classics in Germany.\"",
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            "persons": [
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            "rights": "pcc",
            "genre": "photograph",
            "location": "Tokyo, Japan",
            "status": "completed",
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        {
            "id": "ddr-densho-1000-175",
            "model": "entity",
            "index": "6 206/{'value': 214, 'relation': 'eq'}",
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            "title": "James Yamazaki Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born July 6, 1916. Grew up in the Los Angeles area, where father was a Buddhist minister. Attended medical school before World War II. During the war, served in the U.S. Army as a doctor with the 106th Infantry Division in Europe. Captured during the Battle of the Bulge and was held in several prisoner of war camps in Germany. After returning to the U.S., worked as a pediatrician for a time before moving to Japan to study the effects of the atomic bombings on children in Hiroshima and Nagasaki.<p>(This material is based upon work assisted by a grant from the Department of the Interior, National Park Service. Any opinions, finding, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of the Interior.)",
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                    "id": 194,
                    "namepart": "James Yamazaki"
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Tom Ikeda"
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                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "Carl Wakamoto"
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            "language": [
                "eng"
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            "contributor": "Densho",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "Van Nuys, California",
            "status": "completed",
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            "model": "entity",
            "index": "7 207/{'value': 214, 'relation': 'eq'}",
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            "title": "Norman I. Hirose Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born June 22, 1926, in Oakland, California. Grew up in Oakland and Berkeley, California. After the bombing of Pearl Harbor, removed with family to the Tanforan Assembly Center, California, and Topaz concentration camp, Utah. Signed \"no-no\" on the so-called \"loyalty questionnaire\" in 1943 because of mother's wish to have the family move to Japan. Due to father's health, the family did not go to Japan, but Mr. Hirose was one of very few nisei to be sent to the Santa Fe Department of Justice internment camp in New Mexico. After being released from Santa Fe, was drafted and served in the U.S. Army in Germany. Moved to Japan in 1950, where he taught at U.S. army schools. Married and raised a son in Japan, living there for thirty-seven years before returning to live in Berkeley, California.",
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                    "role": "narrator",
                    "id": 335,
                    "namepart": "Norman I. Hirose"
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                    "role": "interviewer",
                    "namepart": "Tom Ikeda"
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                    "role": "videographer",
                    "namepart": "Dana Hoshide"
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            "format": "vh",
            "language": [
                "eng"
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            "contributor": "Topaz Museum Collection",
            "rights": "cc",
            "genre": "interview",
            "location": "Emeryville, California",
            "status": "completed",
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            "title": "Minidoka Irrigator Vol. III No. 22 (July 24, 1943)",
            "description": "Selected article titles: \"WRA Says Hunt Cannot be Used to House Prisoners\" (p. 1), \"Governor Requests Use of Hunt for War Prisoners\" (p. 1), \"Illinois Town Welcomes First Japanese Family\" (p. 1), \"WRA Picks Tule Lake As Segregation Center. Segregation Procedures Announced\" (p. 1), \"Army Calls Seven More Volunteers\" (p. 1), \"Senate Committee Recommends Nisei Subject to Draft\" (p. 1), \"Representatives Chosen to Mull Segregation Deal\" (p. 1), \"Project Officials Meet in Denver to Plan Segregation\" (p. 1), \"New Gate Regulations\" (p. 1), \"Ex-Ambassador Draws Comparison of Axis Partners -- Germany, Japan\" (p. 2), \"Economy Meal Plan Set by OPA\" (p. 2), \"Evacuees Warned Not to Violate Rules\" (p. 2), \"Evacuee Property Transferred to Gov. Warehouse\" (p. 3), \"Aliens, Citizens Need Permits For Traveling\" (p. 3), \"Fowl, Hog Population Hits New High; Self-Subsistence Seen in Future\" (p. 3), \"ACLU Praises WRA; Condemns Dies Committee\" (p. 3).",
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            "links_children": "ddr-densho-119-49",
            "topics": [
                {
                    "term": "World War II -- Concentration camps -- Publications -- Minidoka Irrigator",
                    "id": "173"
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            "format": "doc",
            "language": [
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            "contributor": "Densho",
            "rights": "pdm",
            "genre": "periodical",
            "location": "Minidoka concentration camp, Idaho",
            "facility": [
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                    "term": "Minidoka",
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            "status": "completed",
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            "id": "ddr-njpa-1-81",
            "model": "entity",
            "index": "9 209/{'value': 214, 'relation': 'eq'}",
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            "title": "Newspaper clipping regarding Winston Churchill",
            "description": "Caption on front [translation]: \"Person of the Day: Churchill. It's said that Mr. Churchill, whose name has already been previously mentioned as a pick-me-up for a British cabinet worrying about the European crisis, will soon be entering the government as First Lord of the Admiralty.  He's known for being at the forefront of those who wish to take a hard-line towards Germany along with former Foreign Minister Eden. He's influential in the British political world and also a famous author. Originally a soldier, he entered the army when he was 21 and followed it to various places. When he was a correspondent for The Morning Post at the time of the Boer War, he had the unusual experience of being taken captive and escaped just a month later.\r\n \r\n Listing his cabinet positions in order, he's held the eight positions of President of the Board of Trade, Home Secretary, First Lord of the Admiralty, Minister of Munitions, Secretary of State for Air, Secretary of State for the Colonies, and Chancellor of the Exchequer. He also served as the head of a university three times. If he becomes First Lord of the Admiralty, it will be his second time. He first gained the position in 1911, as the crisis of the World War approached. He met with the Kaiser in Germany and sought to ameliorate the ship-building competition between the two nations, causing surprise. This effort came to naught, however, and war broke out. After he pushed through the opposition of experts and sought to capture the Dardanelles strait but failed, he was investigated by Parliament and forced to take responsibility. He left the post in 1915 in the wake of the criticism  and entered the army as an officer, fighting on the Franco-German border.\r\n \r\n A hater of both the Soviets and the Germans, he's the recipient of the unfortunate nicknames of 'proselyte' and 'jumper' [?], he's also said to be a skilled self-promoter and able to get by in official circles. He was born in 1874.  [stamped] July 12, 1939.\"",
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            "rights": "pcc",
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            "title": "Staff Sergeant Sylvester F. Dudek receiving the Polish Virtuti Militari award",
            "description": "Caption on reverse: \"Poles Decorate U.S. Flyer. Staff Sergeant Sylvester F. Dudek (right), the only enlisted man in the American forces to hold decorations from three nations, receives another citation, the Virtuti Militari, Poland's highest military award, from Air Vice Marshal Mateusz Izycki, Inspector General of the Polish Air Forces, for 'outstanding gallantry in action over enemy territory' as a gunner on a Polish bomber. Sergt. Dudek, who has completed 48 missions over enemy-occupied Europe, including 34 with Polish bombers and 14 with American Flying Fortresses, was at his gunner's post on a bombing mission to Frankfurt, Germany, when his oxygen apparatus went out of order. He told the pilot about it, but asked him to continue to the target. Flying at an altitude of more than 20,000 feet, the sergeant combatted the atmosphere and the enemy for 90 minutes. During that time he is credited with shooting down two German planes. In addition to the Virtuti Militari, Sergt. Dudek holds the British Distinguished Flying Medal; the Polish Cross of Valour and three bars, and the American Air Medal and two Oak Leaf Clusters. Born in the Eastern U.S., Sergt. Dudek is the son of Polish emigrants to America.\"",
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            "display_name": "Joe Yasutake",
            "bio": "Nisei male. Born 1932 in Seattle, Washington. Father employed by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service as interpreter for twenty years, until separated from family on December 7, 1941 and interned as an enemy alien. Removed from Seattle with mother, sister and two brothers in 1942. Attended school (fifth through sixth grades) while incarcerated at Puyallup Assembly Center, Washington, Minidoka concentration camp, Idaho, and U.S. Department of Justice internment camp at Crystal City, TX. Reunited with father, Jack Kaichiro Yasutake, who was transferred from the U.S. Department of Justice internment camp in Lordsburg, NM to Crystal City, TX camp in 1944. After release from Crystal City camp, moved with parents to Cincinnati, OH. Moved with parents to Chicago, Illinois where father served as Executive Director of the Chicago Resettlers Committee. After high school graduation, attended Lawrence College in Wisconsin. Graduated from University of Illinois. Commissioned as lieutenant, U.S. Army, 1954, assigned to artillery and served in Germany. Returned to U.S. in 1956, discharged from the army. Married, had three sons. Late wife died in 1984. Was remarried in 1988 and has one stepdaughter. Received M.A., New York University. Moved to Ohio, employed by U.S. Air Force as psychologist. Received Ph.D. in Industrial Psychology, Ohio State University, Columbus OH. Moved to Denver, CO. Retired in 1986 from the U.S. Air Force Human Resources Laboratory. Moved to California, employed by Lockheed. Serves in a volunteer capacity with community organizations, including as president of the Japanese American Museum of San Jose, and speaks at schools to educate students about the experiences of Japanese Americans and loss of constitutional rights during World War II. Also serves as chair of the San Jose Japantown Preservation Committee."
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            "title": "Newspaper clipping regarding Ismet Inonu",
            "description": "Caption on front [translation]: \"Person of the Day: Inonu. Turkey has stepped up for an important role in the storm of Germany and Italy's deep resistance against Britain and France. It recently signed a mutual assistance treaty with Britain and is now in agreement with France; it is said that that a treaty with them will soon be signed as well. The position taken by Turkey, which dominates the route from the Mediterranean to the Black Sea, is obviously important and the responsibility exercised by President General Ismet Inonu, who shoulders the destiny of Turkey, is accordingly extremely large.\r\n\r\nGeneral Inonu was chosen to be president by the Grand National Assembly following the death of former President Ataturk, called the father of the Turkish Republic, on November 11 of last year. The general had been active from the founding of the country as the former president's right hand man and served twice as prime minister. Although he later retired from public office and lived quietly, he enjoyed the confidence of all the Turkish people as an elder statesman. He may have 'gotten the people's confidence to emerge from difficult ground' [?]\r\n\r\nAlthough the fact that Turkey, which was treated so terribly by Britain and France after the World War, is now clinging to them and helping advance their power, makes it seem as if is being made to dance to their tune, President Inonu has his eyes on the course of history and has sent a military delegation to Britain and is said to be preparing to strengthen the Turkish military. What exactly is going through his mind? Is it the former glory of the Ottoman Empire, or something else? [Stamped] 1939.\"",
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            "title": "Joe Yasutake Interview",
            "description": "Nisei male. Born 1932 in Seattle, Washington. Father employed by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service as interpreter for twenty years, until separated from family on December 7, 1941 and interned as an enemy alien. Removed from Seattle with mother, sister and two brothers in 1942. Attended school (fifth through sixth grades) while incarcerated at Puyallup Assembly Center, Washington, Minidoka concentration camp, Idaho, and U.S. Department of Justice internment camp at Crystal City, TX. Reunited with father, Jack Kaichiro Yasutake, who was transferred from the U.S. Department of Justice internment camp in Lordsburg, NM to Crystal City, TX camp in 1944. After release from Crystal City camp, moved with parents to Cincinnati, OH. Moved with parents to Chicago, Illinois where father served as Executive Director of the Chicago Resettlers Committee. After high school graduation, attended Lawrence College in Wisconsin. Graduated from University of Illinois. Commissioned as lieutenant, U.S. Army, 1954, assigned to artillery and served in Germany. Returned to U.S. in 1956, discharged from the army. Married, had three sons. Late wife died in 1984. Was remarried in 1988 and has one stepdaughter. Received M.A., New York University. Moved to Ohio, employed by U.S. Air Force as psychologist. Received Ph.D. in Industrial Psychology, Ohio State University, Columbus OH. Moved to Denver, CO. Retired in 1986 from the U.S. Air Force Human Resources Laboratory. Moved to California, employed by Lockheed. Serves in a volunteer capacity with community organizations, including as president of the Japanese American Museum of San Jose, and speaks at schools to educate students about the experiences of Japanese Americans and loss of constitutional rights during World War II. Also serves as chair of the San Jose Japantown Preservation Committee.<p>(Joseph Yasutake was interviewed together with his sister Mitsuye (Yasutake) Yamada and surviving brother, William Toshio Yasutake, in group sessions on October 8-9, 2002. He was also interviewed individually on October 9, 2002.<p></p>Before being contacted by Densho, the Yasutake siblings had planned to conduct their own family history interviews. Individually and jointly, they and other family members had written and gathered material documenting their family history. They shared much of this with me to assist with research and preparation for the Densho interview. Mitsuye's daughter Jeni had coordinated much of the family history work. Jeni participated as a secondary interviewer during the group sessions, October 8-9, 2002.<p></p>The group interview sessions were conducted in Seattle at the home of Tom Ikeda, executive director of Densho. The oldest Yasutake sibling, Reverend Seiichi Michael Yasutake, had passed away less than a year before the Densho interviewing, in December, 2001. The remaining siblings emphasized that his absence left a gap in their discussion of family history. In addition to Jeni Yamada and videographers Dana Hoshide and John Pai, also present during some portions of the group interview were Tom Ikeda, and Mitsuye Yamada's son Kai Yamada.)",
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