12890: Koto Hosaki

12890: Koto Hosaki

Koto Hosaki

She was born on 23 September 1875. Her maiden name is Koto Tabuchi. She was a merchant and storekeeper, owning a confectionery store at 701 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC. Her family includes Tamejiro Tabuchi (father; deceased at time of file), Yonekichi Hosaki (husband; deceased at time of file), Tsurue Fujiwara (daughter; nee Tsurue Hosaki), Yoriko Masukawa (daughter; nee Yoriko Hosaki), and Shizuo Hosaki (son). Her home address is listed as 701 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC. She was forcibly uprooted to Slocan Extension, BC; 19 - 5th Avenue Bay Farm; Lakeview, ON; and Toronto, ON. Her seized real estate includes a lot with a building [factory and dwelling] at 474 Alexander Street, Vancouver, BC; lots and buildings at 701 - 707 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC and 352 - 370 Heatley Avenue, Vancouver, BC; a lot and building at 701 - 705 - 707 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC, comprised of her confectionery store and grocery shop at 701 East Hastings Street, a barber shop at 705 East Hastings Street, a cleaning and drying business at 707 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, BC, and the Nippon Apartments rental suites on the top floor; and a lot with buildings at 352 - 370 Heatley Avenue, Vancouver, BC. Her other seized property includes a business, her confectionery store at the previous address with its fixtures and stock; household belongings; gramophones and records; a barber chair; wedding veils and dresses; encyclopedia books; a typewriter; photograph equipment; and cultural items, including rolls of Japanese carpet.
Sex F
Date of Birth 23 September 1875
Nationality Naturalized Canadian
Locations uprooted
Slocan Extension, BC
Lakeview, ON
Toronto, ON
Reel
C-9418 (1543-1815)
Type Person
Custodian Number 12890
Name Koto Hosaki
Dates
Not Before: 26 September 1942
Not After: 15 June 1951

Metadata

Title

12890: Koto Hosaki

Credits

Metadata Author: Erin Chan
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Terminology

Readers of these historical materials will encounter derogatory references to Japanese Canadians and euphemisms used to obscure the intent and impacts of the internment and dispossession. While these are important realities of the history, the Landscapes of Injustice Research Collective urges users to carefully consider their own terminological choices in writing and speaking about this topic today as we confront past injustice. See our statement on terminology, and related sources here.