Feminist Forward: The Future of the Feminist Movement (Panel)


The “Feminist Forward: The Future of the Feminist Movement (League of Women Voters)” panel was a powerful evening of story sharing by four incredible women: Dr. Allison Davis-White Eyes, Dr. Susan Shaw, Maria Chavez-Haroldson, and Luhui Whitebear. Topics discussed included being a leader and leadership, being a feminist, ethics of care, feminism, strategies to interrupt and make change (personally, ideologies, structures, etc.), as well as where the Feminist Movement is going in 2018, and beyond.

Video Recording of the Feminist Forward: The Future of the Feminist Movement (League of Women Voters)”

Audio Recording of the Feminist Forward: The Future of the Feminist Movement (League of Women Voters)”


The presidential election of 2017 marked a new chapter in the Feminist Movement. The 2017 Women’s March was the largest protest in U.S. history. The League of Women Voters (LWV) is an organization founded in 1920, by Carrie Chapman Catt, just six months before the 19th amendment was ratified. This activist and grass roots organization believes that voters should play an important role in our democracy. The “Feminist Forward: The Future of the Feminist Movement (League of Women Voters)” discussion occurred the day before the 98th Anniversary of the League of Women Voters. The panelists addressed these questions: What does “intersectional feminism” mean to you? What are the most pressing questions facing the feminist movement in 2018? What does leadership mean to you? How do you incorporate feminism into your leadership style? What message would you like the audience to leave with today? Panelists also answered additional questions from the audience. The event was co-sponsored by the League of Women Voters and the Corvallis-Benton County Public Library.


  • Dr. Allison Davis-White Eyes, OSU Director of Community Diversity Relations in the Office of Institutional Diversity, previously the Assistant Vice Provost and Director, Diversity & Cultural Engagement. Her research interests include; intersectional theory, the queering of identity and space, and the mobility and migration of culture and identity.
  • Dr. Susan Shaw, OSU Professor of Women, Gender, and Sexuality Studies and previously Director of the School of Language, Culture, and Society. Shaw’s work on Women’s Theology has been widely circulated in a majority of Huffington Post articles. Shaw is also a co-author of one of the most used Women Studies textbooks in the country, Women’s Voices, Feminist Visions: Classic and Contemporary Readings.
  • Maria Chavez-Haroldson, Owner of Culturally Responsive Solutions, a consulting business focusing on equitable, diverse, and inclusive organizational development practices. Chavez-Haroldson has over 25 years of professional experience as an administrator and leader of social justice change in state governments and non-profits.
  • Luhui Whitebear, Member of the Coastal Band of the Chumash Nation, OSU Ph.D. student, a mother, poet, and Indigenous activist. Her research focuses on a variety of Indigenous issues ranging from the violence against Indigenous women, reclaiming of Indigenous identity, as well as Indigenous movements of resistance and natural resource protection, such as her work with the Dakota Access Pipeline Resistance Movement.

Panel Information

  • Panelists: Dr. Allison Davis-White Eyes, Dr. Susan Shaw, Maria Chavez-Haroldson, and Luhui Whitebear.
  • Format: The panelists for this event were seated in front of their audience in a single line behind a table. The event started with a short introduction of the panelists and then progressed into a Q&A. After this brief Q&A the dialogue was opened up to community members to ask the panelists questions. Topics included being a leader and leadership, being a feminist, ethics of care, feminism, strategies to interrupt and make change (personally, ideologies, structures, etc.), as well as where the Feminist Movement is going in 2018, and beyond.
  • Moderator: J. Bouquet Harger
  • Date: February 13, 2018
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The Black Woman Series (Panel 2)


“The Black Woman Series” discusses how race intersects within our everyday lives. The first part of this series went over what it is to be a black woman as well as what that experience is like. The second part of this series focused on the concept of Colorism.

Video Recording of The Black Woman Series (Panel 2)


The seven panelists featured in this discussion shared their personal experiences with colorism throughout their lives. The event also featured a brief video, “Why Women Change the Color of Their Skin.” This video discusses issues of colorism through looking at the controversy over Lil Kim the rappers’ undergoing facial reconstructive surgery and skin lightening to look whiter. Due to current beauty ideals, there is pressure for women of color to conform and change the way they look in order to meet these standards. These beauty standards include having light skin, blond hair, blue eyes, and being slender. Patience Zalanga, a photographer, stated that Lil Kim’s transformation is an extreme but it is not a phenomenon as, “black women and women of color are always aspiring to get as close to white as possible, and fit those beauty standards.” There is a multi-million dollar skin bleaching industry within the United States. According to the W.H.O. (World Health Organization) in 2011, 77% of women in Nigeria used skin-lightening products regularly, as did 40 % of women in China, Malaysia, the Philippines, and South Korea. These statistics show the prevalence of colorism not just in the United States, but globally as well. Further suggested educational learning on this topic: The 1941 novel by Tony Morrison, The Bluest Eye.

Colorism: Prejudice or discrimination against individuals with darker skin tone/complexion, typically among people within the same ethnic group. Colorism is not just an issue in the United States or isolated to African American communities, it occurs globally as well. Colorism has a lot to do with a proximity to whiteness, how close someone is or appears to be to whiteness. This in turn instills a light skin privilege. Historically, this divide within the African American community manifested itself in times of slavery through allowing lighter skinned slaves to work inside the home, while darker skinned slaves had to work outside. Another concept relating to Colorism is the idea of Passing. When an individual “racially passes,” they are able to appear white, allowing them access to privilege compared to their counterparts. Until the 20th century, the “brown paper bag rule” persisted in African American communities. The “brown paper bag rule,” determined who would have access to privilege and inclusion in various organizations, universities, and events. In turn, this rule denied entry to individuals whose skin stone was darker than a brown paper bag.


  • Marilyn Stewart, an Alumni of Oregon State University, works as an Academic Advisor for the College of Liberal Arts at Oregon State University. The core of her approach as an academic advisor is assisting students to make informed decisions in becoming even more academically successful as they move toward their goal of earning a College of Liberal Arts degree. Marilyn came to Oregon from Washington D.C. however she originally is from Northern Florida.
  • Dr. Tenisha Tevis, is an Assistant professor in College of Education with an emphasis in Adult and Higher education at Oregon State University. Tenisha’s research focuses on the policies and practices higher education administrators utilize to help disenfranchised students gain access to and persist through college. Specifically, she explores disability services and the polarizing effects of race. Tenisha grew up in Sacramento, California but came to Oregon from Stockton, California.
  • Dr. Ramycia McGhee, is a Chicago native and holds a B.A. in Broadcast Journalism from UW-Whitewater, M.S.in Journalism from Roosevelt University, and an Ed.D in Education Leadership Management from Capella University. Before beginning her career at Linn Benton in fall 2017, she worked as an adjunct English instructor for City Colleges of Chicago. Her specialties include developmental writing and adjunct professional development.
  • Elizabeth Kaweesa, is a third year PhD student in the Chemistry department at Oregon State University. Her research focuses on drug discovery as well as cancer research. Elizabeth also serves as the president of the Black Graduate Student Association. Elizabeth is from a fishing village near Lake Victoria in Uganda.
    Kayla Spears, is the Student Leadership Liaison at the Lonnie B. Harris Black Cultural Center. Kayla is a fourth year Political Science major and the vice president of the NAACP chapter at Oregon State University.
  • Justeen Quartey is a fourth year Public Health major and the president of the Black Student Union at Oregon State University. Justine was born and raised in Sacramento, California.
  • Sarah Smith, an Alumni of Oregon State University, is a University Development Project Coordinator 1 for the Carlson College of Veterinarian Medicine at Oregon State University. Sarah is from Beaverton, Oregon.

Panel Information

  • Panelists: Marilyn Stewart, Tenisha Tevis, Ramycia McGhee, Elizabeth Kaweesa, Kayla Spears, Justine, and Sarah Smith.
  • Format: The panelists for this event were seated in front of their audience in a single line. The event started with a short video and then progressed into a Q&A and open community dialogue format with the panelists.
  • Moderators: Terrance Harris, Marisa Chappell, and Micknai Arefaine
  • Date: February 7, 2018
  • Location: Lonnie B. Harris Black Cultural Center
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Oregon Black Pioneers: “Racing to Change: Oregon’s Civil Rights Years” Exhibit Reception

obp-reception-003This evening, the OMA was delighted to attend the reception for the Oregon Black Pioneers’ new exhibit “Racing to Change: Oregon’s Civil Rights Years” at the Oregon Historical Society. Check out the pics below!

About the Oregon Black Pioneers

“Our vision is to be the premier resource for Oregon’s African American culture and heritage information. We aspire to preserve this largely unknown and rich heritage and culture through collections and programs that promote scholarly research and public use. We envision becoming a center for study of Oregon’s African American life, heritage and culture.” OBP Website

About the Exhibit and Public Programming  

Racing to Change: Oregon’s Civil Rights Years is a groundbreaking exhibit with associated public programs about the courage, struggle, and progress of Oregon’s black residents during the civil rights movement in Oregon in the 1960’s and 1970’s. The exhibit will be hosted by the Oregon Historical Society January 15-June 24, 2018.

The interactive exhibit will engage visitors of all ages and backgrounds as it traces how housing and employment discrimination practices affected Oregon’s black populations and spurred the civil rights movement in Oregon. Through personal photos and artifacts, text, and interactive experiences, the exhibit will illuminate Oregon’s vibrant black community during the civil rights era, amongst a larger cultural and legal context of discrimination and displacement.


Photos of the Exhibit Reception

Over 300 people attended…

obp-reception-001Including Governor Kate Brown; she is pictured below with Oregon Black Pioneer leaders Gwen Carr, Willie Richardson, and Kim Moreland

obp-reception-002Prior to the reception’s start, OBP President Willie Richardson spoke with OBP Board Members

obp-reception-004Photos of the Exhibit 


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Stories of Being First – OSU Faculty, Staff, and Admin Oral Histories


First Generation OSU Faculty, Staff, and Administrators

During this academic year, the OMA is collaborating on a special project with two other OSU Library departments to showcase existing oral histories as well as gather more stories of OSU’s first generation students, faculty, staff, and administrators.

About First Generation Students

“I think we bring about a unique perspective, and this goes back to what I was saying in terms of the challenge, right, if our challenge is how do we balance all these competing expectations, between family, between school, between your own work, and your own goals — I think that first generation students bring a very different perspective of life, of experience. I also think that they bring a sense of value for education that other people might take for granted…I think because of our struggle, because we had to really figure things out differently, we bring an appreciation, we bring an appreciation for the sense of sacrifice that it actually takes to be here and to make it through to graduation.” ~ Susana  Rivera-Mills

“…when I think about first generation students and them having to find a way when a way appears not to be possible, that requires sort of this creative approach to the world of being able to figure, find a door, when it seems to be this sort of blank space. And so, when first generation students are in situations with others, they can help them to see possibilities that might not otherwise be there…I think with first generation students one of the things that they can bring to an institution that wouldn’t be there otherwise is hope. Because it takes a huge leap to believe that something that you’ve not seen is possible, you know, sort of this faith in the unseen. And so, oftentimes first generation students will come from an environment where, at least when I think about my own, where at least my life was a life of sort of social isolation, where you feel like sort of your community isn’t cared for or who you are isn’t valued, but you believe that you do have value, you do believe that a better world for yourself and others is possible. And I think that there is something incredible and something really powerful about having that element be present in an institution.” ~ Larry Roper

First Generation Stories in the Archives

In May 2016, the OMA recorded and made accessible a panel presentation “Celebrating FIRST! Students Sharing their Stories” featuring six OSU students who identify as first generation college students.

In 2015 and 2016, the OSU U-Engage course “What am I Doing Here?! Being First in the Family at College” included an assignment for students to interview first generation OSU faculty, staff, and administrators, which they then dontated to the archives to include as part of the Voices of Oregon State University Oral History Collection. Although the interviews are not available online, they are accessible if you come to the SCARC reading room, and below is information about the interviewees.

Interviewees Featured as Part of the Project

Natchee Barnd (00:39:37) is an Ethnic Studies assistant professor at Oregon State University. He is a comparative and critical ethnic studies scholar, interested in the intersections between ethnic studies, cultural geography, and indigenous studies. His research focuses on issues of race, space, and indigenous geographies.

Angela Batista (00:35:03) joined Oregon State University as the Associate Vice Provost for Student Affairs and Dean of Student Life in June 2015 and was named as Interim Chief Diversity Officer in February of 2016. Prior to joining Oregon State, she served as Dean of Students at the University of Southern Indiana. In the autumn of 2017, she was named special adviser to the president for diversity and inclusion at Champlain College.

Ed Ray (00:49:48) became the 14th president of Oregon State University on July 31, 2003. During his 15 years as president, Oregon State has become an internationally recognized public research university and has continued to expand the excellence, scope and impact of its academic, research and outreach services.

Susana Rivera-Mills (00:22:30) serves as the Vice Provost and Dean of Undergraduate Studies. She previously served as Executive Associate Dean in the College of Liberal Arts and Professor of Spanish Linguistics and Diversity Advancement. She arrived at OSU fall of 2007 and, since then, has been involved in developing mentoring and leadership programs for faculty and students, community partnerships, student engagement and success strategies, advancing diversity at OSU and in higher education, internationalization, engaged research, and promoting equity and inclusion.

Larry Roper (00:23:26) is a Professor within the Sociology Program in the School of Language, Culture and Society and is the Coordinator of the College Student Services Administration program as well as the undergraduate Social Justice Minor at Oregon State University. Previously, he served as Vice Provost for Student Affairs from 1995-2014.

Allison Hurst (00:54:17) is an associate professor in the School of Public Policy at OSU. Her research interests focus on issues around class inequality, higher education and social mobility, school to work transitions of college graduates, social welfare policy, and higher education policy.

Daniel Newhart (00:34:56) is Oregon State University’s Assistant Vice Provost, Student Affairs and Director, Student Affairs Research, Evaluation and Planning. One of his research interests is to better understand higher education, be it evaluation, assessment or research, as well as the larger political contexts of these spaces of inquiry. He is also interested in novel approaches to the measurement of student learning inside and outside of the classroom in the university context.

Dwaine Plaza (00:23:44) is the Associate Dean of the College of Liberal Arts at Oregon State University. He is also a professor and coordinator of the Sociology Program for the School of Public Policy. His research interests focus on Caribbean studies, migration and settlement, as well as race and ethnic relations.

Marilyn Stewart (00:19:47) works as an Academic Advisor for the College of Liberal Arts at Oregon State University. Having liberal arts experience at OSU, she seeks to make a difference in students’ lives through considerate guidance and support. The core of her approach as an academic advisor is assisting students to make informed decisions in becoming even more academically successful as they move toward their goal of earning a College of Liberal Arts degree.

Willie Elfering (00:16:21) is a Military Veteran Resources Advisor within the Office of Student Life. Through his position, he provides support to military service members, veterans, and their families studying at Oregon State University.

Rican Vue (00:38:27) is an assistant professor for the School of Public Policy. Her research interests focus on diversity and equity in higher education, success of underrepresented students, Asian American students, as well as race and ethnic relations.

We are excited to gather and make accessible more stories!

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I Love My Librarian 2017


Today, on November 30, 2017, 10 librarians were honored with the 2017 I Love My Librarian Award for their outstanding public service contributions, and the OMA and OSQA curator and archivist Natalia Fernández was one of them!

Selected from more than 1,100 nominations submitted by library users nationwide, including educators and members of the public, the winning librarians were recognized for their leadership in transforming lives and communities through education and lifelong learning.

The 2017 award winners include amazing librarians such as a public librarian who helps economically disadvantaged families connect with social services; a school librarian who inspires a love of reading in students who are new to the country or speak English as a second language; and a public librarian who helps underserved teens explore their passions and prepare for college.

More information is available on the I Love My Librarian website, 2017 Winners

“This year’s I Love My Librarian Award recipients are true leaders who are inspiring and implementing strategies to better their communities,” said Jim Neal, president of the American Library Association. “Whether it’s fostering inclusion and diversity or mentoring youth, these librarians are expanding beyond their traditional roles and providing more opportunities to meet the changing needs of the patrons they serve.”

The ceremony is hosted by the philanthropic foundation Carnegie Corporation of New York, which co-sponsors the award along with The New York Public Library and The New York Times. The American Library Association administers the award through its Public Awareness Office, which promotes the value of libraries and librarians.


Natalia Fernández, Associate Professor, Curator and Archivist of the Oregon Multicultural Archives and OSU Queer Archives

“It is such a joy to collaborate with Oregon State University’s and the state of Oregon’s LGBTQIA and communities of color to create opportunities that empower them to preserve and celebrate their stories. I am so grateful to work with such wonderful community members who are so open to sharing their histories, as well as to work in an environment that supports the initiatives I direct.

I am very honored and humbled that my incredible colleagues and community partners nominated me for this award. If there were an award titled “I Love My Community”, they would definitely win it.

Librarians and archivists are in a unique position to positively impact the communities we serve as we create a more socially just and inclusive society, and I am so proud to be a part of this profession.”

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“Sense of Place” The Latino/a Community in Hood River

2017-11-08-SenseOfPlaceOn November 8th, the OMA participated in a panel discussion as part of the Hood River “Sense of Place” series. The event “Talking History/Talking Spanish” about the history of the Latino/a community in Hood River was organized by Dr. Lynn Orr, Director of the Hood River History Museum. The event featured three panelists: Ubaldo Hernández, Lisa Muñoz, and Eduardo Bello, who all spoke about their experiences as members of the Latino/a community in Hood River – a community that makes up 30% of the area’s population. And, the OMA’s Latinos en Oregón oral history project was also featured.

Ubaldo Hernández is a Gorge resident since the 1990s and a co-founder of Radio Tierra; he recently joined Columbia Riverkeeper as Community Organizer. He offers a novel take on the Latino experience in the realm of community involvement and social activism.

Lisa Muñoz was born and raised in Hood River and received her BA degree in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology at Lewis & Clark College in 2012. Having returned to Hood River to assess and chart her future, Lisa is manager at Dog River. Lisa is also Oral History Coordinator for The History Museum’s Latino outreach program.

Eduardo Bello has been in the US since the mid-1980s and moved to Hood River shortly after arriving in L.A. He has been involved in a variety of businesses, including the establishment of La Clinica, Hood Ricer’s first Latino/a focused health clinic.

Title: “Sense of Place: Talking History/Talking Spanish”
Date: November 8, 2017
Location: Hood River, Oregon
Length: 01:21:22

Link to video recording of “Sense of Place: Talking History/Talking Spanish”

Also, as part of the event, we promoted the Hood River History Museum’s current exhibit “Sharing History/Building Community” on view September 30 — December 30, 2017. Below are photos of the exhibition:

20171109_HR-Exhibit-00120171109_HR-Exhibit-00220171109_HR-Exhibit-00320171109_HR-Exhibit-00420171109_HR-Exhibit-00520171109_HR-Exhibit-00620171109_HR-Exhibit-00720171109_HR-Exhibit-00820171109_HR-Exhibit-00920171109_HR-Exhibit-01020171109_HR-Exhibit-01120171109_HR-Exhibit-012Lynn Orr giving a tour to a group of high school students.


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Glitter in the Archives! Year 2


Today, OSQA hosted its second annual Glitter in the Archives crafting event! We supplied attendees with copies of archival materials to use as part of their collage creations. Just as it was last year, one of the main goals of this event was to use archival materials as a way to imagine queer futures, particularly as they pertain to OSU and the surrounding community.

And, a note from Sam, graduate student at the Oregon State Queer Archives: “This year’s Glitter in the Archives event was a wonderful moment in the queer history of OSU. Using copies of archival materials and popular images connected with queer politics and queer lives today, participants created some truly fantastic collages that blur the boundaries between past, present, and future. Having participated in the event last, it amazing to see things from the other side: I witnessed the excitement in participants’ eyes as they cut things apart and reassembled them in interesting ways that sent entirely new messages about the role of queer histories and possibilities for queer futures at Oregon State University and beyond. Thank you to everyone who attended the event – I hope you got as much out of it as I did!”

Check out Glitter in the Archives 2016 and see this year’s event photos below!

Glitter Event Attendees

Glitter Event Attendees

Donations to OSQA!

Donations to OSQA!

Button Making:

Button Makers

Button Makers



Beautiful Collages:

glitter2-collage1 glitter2-collage3glitter2-collage4glitter2-collage5collage_2

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The Black Woman Series (Panel)


The Race in America series began last year and continues on this year with a focus on honoring black women. “Race in America: The Black Woman” will include three events during the 2017-2018 academic year. This fall term event featured four OSU faculty and administrators who shared their stories of empowerment as black women within higher education.

The four panelists Iyunolu Osagie, Charlene Alexander, Allison Davis White-Eyes, and Jennifer Brown all speak about their personal and professional journeys within higher education and academia (note: Dr. Brown requested to not be recorded). They share their experiences as black women in the locations in which they were raised, were they studied, and their time at Oregon State University. The event also features various short videos featuring inspirational black women speaking about their identities; they include Maya Angelou performing her poem “Still I Rise” as well as the actresses Tracee Ellis Ross, Taraji P. Henson, and Uzo Aduba. The recording also includes a short question and answer session.

Iyunolu Osagie, Professor of English, School of Writing, Literature and Film within the College of Liberal Arts
Charlene Alexander, Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer in the Office of Institutional Diversity
Allison Davis White-Eyes, Director of Community Diversity Relations in the Office of Institutional Diversity, previously the Assistant Vice Provost and Director, Diversity & Cultural Engagement

Panel Information
Panelists: Iyunolu Osagie, Charlene Alexander, and Allison Davis White-Eyes
Format: The speakers for this event were spread out within triangle form of chairs and attendees to represent the triad of Africa, The Caribbean, and the U.S.
Moderators: Terrance Harris, Marisa Chappell, Marilyn Stewart
Date: October 18, 2017
Location: Lonnie B Harris Black Cultural Center

Watch the recording of The Black Woman Series panel

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Herstory and Culture of Drag (Panel)


As part of Queer History month, the event “Herstory and Culture of Drag” featured a panel discussion and presentation on the history of drag culture and contemporary issues facing drag performers. And OSQA was there to record the event!

Panelists: Dharma Mirza, Brandi Douglas, and PJ Harris
Moderator: PJ Harris
Date: October 18, 2017
Location: OSU Memorial Union

Watch the full recording of “Herstory and Culture of Drag” available online

Starting with a presentation about the growth of drag culture and terminology, the panelists offer a useful introduction to the topic from the perspective of performers with varying levels and types of engagement with drag. Following their presentation, the panelists responded to a series of questions, mostly relating to the history of drag, the many complexities of drag performance, and the ongoing violence and risk affecting drag performers and their allies. The event is geared towards a general audience, but the panelists often spoke directly to people considering the possibilities of drag in their own lives.

PJ Harris: Currently under the performance name King Julian G-String, PJ has been doing drag since 2014 and was OSU Beaver Royalty in 2015. PJ is also a Student Success Peer Facilitator at the OSU Pride Center.

Miss Dharma Prada MacPherson: Mother of the Haus of Dharma and the recipient of numerous awards for her many years of drag performance, Miss Dharma is a self-identified legend within the drag community of Oregon and beyond and a member of “Queens of the Valley,” a group three well-known drag queens from Corvallis and the surrounding areas.

Brandi Douglas: Brandi is currently the Assistant Director of Outreach in the Office of Institutional Diversity. Their drag name is Petty Washington, and they are a member of the Haus of Petty. Their drag performances frequently raise money for causes important to them.


PJ Harris, Miss Dharma Prada MacPherson, and Brandi Douglas

This event was a part of OSU’s 2017 Queer History Month


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“Uprooted” exhibit at the OMA!

uprooted-01It’s finally here! Three years ago, the Oregon Multicultural Archives (OMA) booked the traveling exhibit “Uprooted: Japanese American Farm Labor Camps during World War II” to come to OSU, and the exhibit is now here and open to the public!

The exhibit showcases the history of the Japanese American farm labor camp near Nyssa, Oregon, through the stories of the people who lived and worked in the camp. The labor camp was the first of its kind organized during World War II. It became operational in May of 1942 and at its peak it held 350 people. Through the exhibit you learn about the camp, Oregon’s plan for the forced removal and incarceration of Japanese Americans during the war, and the national need for agricultural laborers, specifically in the sugar beet industry. For more information about the exhibit, photos, and links to more resources, be sure to view the exhibit website: Uprooted Exhibit

Exhibit Information


Special Collections and Archives Research Center, Oregon State University
5th Floor of the Valley Library
201 SW Waldo Place
Corvallis, OR

October 9, 2017 – January 5, 2018
Monday – Friday 9am-5pm

Also, to learn about OSU’s story in relation to the forced removal and relocation of the Japanese Americans, check out the blog post OSU’s Japanese American Students During WWII

And lastly, here are some photos of the exhibit:





The last image is of a bonus exhibit on the main floor of the library, in the lobby area.


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