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ID:1598298
User:216.73.65.68
Article:Japanese Canadian internment
Diff:
m (Reverted 1 edit by 66.183.31.108 identified as test/vandalism using STiki)
(Camp conditions)
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===Camp conditions===
 
===Camp conditions===
 
[[Image:Japanese internment camp in British Columbia.jpg|thumb|180px|Internment camp, June 1944]]
 
[[Image:Japanese internment camp in British Columbia.jpg|thumb|180px|Internment camp, June 1944]]
[[Image:Japanese road camp.jpg|right|thumb|165px|A road crew of interned men building the [[Yellowhead Highway]].]]Many Canadian citizens were unaware of the living conditions within the internment camps. The Japanese Canadians who resided within the camp at Hastings Park were placed in stables and barnyards, where they lived without privacy in an unsanitary environment.<ref>Kevin James, Seeking specificity in the universal, 22.</ref> Kimiko, a former internee, attested to the “intense cold during the winter” and her only source of heat was from a “pot-bellied stove” within the stable.<ref>Maryka Omatsu, Bittersweet Passage, 73-74.</ref> General conditions were poor enough that the [[Red Cross]] transferred fundamental food shipments from civilians affected by the war to the internees.<ref name="uwash">[http://www.lib.washington.edu/subject/Canada/internment/intro.html Japanese Canadian Internment], University of Washington Libraries</ref>
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[[Image:Japanese road camp.jpg|right|thumb|165px|A road crew of interned men building the [[Yellowhead Highway]].]]Many Canadian citizens were unaware of the living conditions within the internment camps. The Japanese Canadians who resided within the camp at Hastings Park were placed in stables holy tits and barnyards, where they lived without privacy in an unsanitary environment.<ref>Kevin James, Seeking specificity in the universal, 22.</ref> Kimiko, a former internee, attested to the “intense cold during the winter” and her only source of heat was from a “pot-bellied stove” within the stable.<ref>Maryka Omatsu, Bittersweet Passage, 73-74.</ref> General conditions were poor enough that the [[Red Cross]] transferred fundamental food shipments from civilians affected by the war to the internees.<ref name="uwash">[http://www.lib.washington.edu/subject/Canada/internment/intro.html Japanese Canadian Internment], University of Washington Libraries</ref>
   
 
In early March, all ethnic Japanese people were ordered out of the protected area, and a daytime-only curfew was imposed on them. Various camps in the Lillooet area and in [[Christina Lake, British Columbia|Christina Lake]] were formally "self-supporting projects" (also called "relocation centres") which housed selected middle- and upper-class families and others not deemed as much threat to public safety.<ref name="miyazaki-kb"/><ref>[http://www.najc.ca/thenandnow/experience1b.php Explanation of different categories of internment, Nat'l Assn. of Japanese Canadians website]</ref><ref>
 
In early March, all ethnic Japanese people were ordered out of the protected area, and a daytime-only curfew was imposed on them. Various camps in the Lillooet area and in [[Christina Lake, British Columbia|Christina Lake]] were formally "self-supporting projects" (also called "relocation centres") which housed selected middle- and upper-class families and others not deemed as much threat to public safety.<ref name="miyazaki-kb"/><ref>[http://www.najc.ca/thenandnow/experience1b.php Explanation of different categories of internment, Nat'l Assn. of Japanese Canadians website]</ref><ref>
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