Jun Kobayashi

Jun Kobayashi

He was born on 25 September 1903. He was a self-employed shoemaker. His family includes Toku Kobayashi (mother; nee Toku Takahashi), Hirokichi Kobayashi (father; deceased at time of file), Satako Kobayashi (wife; nee Satako Ishisaka), Sadako Betty Kobayashi (daughter; born 20 June 1931), Yoshiko Jane Kobayashi (daughter; born 11 June 1933), Takako Helen Kobayashi (daughter; born 8 March 1935), and Toshikeko Thomas Kobayashi (son; born 29 February 1940). His home address is listed as 836 Royal Avenue, New Westminster, BC. 806 Ewen Avenue, New Westminster, is also listed as an address he lived at. He was forcibly uprooted to Sandon, BC and New Denver, BC. His listed seized property includes two hundred gramophone records which he requested be given to Reverend Kenryu Tsuji of the Hompa Buddhist Temple at 604 East Cordova Street, Vancouver, BC, a phonograph, a go cart, a gramophone, a “Japanese Shrine” and “Japanese Dolls.”

Metadata

ForenameJun
SurnameKobayashi
Regularized NameJun Kobayashi
Custodian Identification Number6913
NationalityJapanese national
ResidenceSandon, BC
ResidenceNew Denver, BC

Collections

Custodian Case Files (1)

Shared Surnames

Kobayashi
NameSee also
Kobayashi
A Kobayashi
Akemi Kobayashi
Andrew Kobayashi
C. Kobayashi
Chisako Kobayashi
Chiyeno Kobayashi
Chiyo Kobayashi
Chiyono Kobayashi
Daley Kobayashi
Denbei Kobayashi
Denbei Kobayashi
Don Kobayashi
Eiji Kobayashi
Fujii Kobayashi
Genwo Kobayashi
George Kobayashi
Gindiro Kobayashi
Gindiro Kobayashi
Hajime Kobayashi
Harry Kobayashi
Harue Kobayashi
Hiroyoshi Kobayashi
Ichiri Kobayashi
Ishisaburo Kobayashi
J Kobayashi
J Kobayashi
J Kobayashi
J Kobayashi
Jean Kobayashi
Jiro Kobayashi
Jirou Kobayashi
Jirou Kobayashi
John Kobayashi
Jun Kobayashi
K. Kobayashi
K. Kobayashi
Kamekichi Kobayashi
Kamekichi Kobayashi
Kamkichi Kobayashi
Kanzaburo Kobayashi
Kaoru Kobayashi
Kaoru Kobayashi
Kazumi Kobayashi
Kazuo Kobayashi
Kazuo Kobayashi
Kazuo Kobayashi
Kazuo Kobayashi
Kazuo Kobayashi
Kazutomo Kobayashi
Kazutoshi Kobayashi
Kikuo Kobayashi
Kimi Kobayashi
Kintaro Kobayashi
Kiyomatsu Kobayashi
Kiyomi Kobayashi
Kiyomi Kobayashi
Kiyomi Kobayashi
Kiyomizu Kobayashi
Kiyoshi Kobayashi
Kogiku Kobayashi
Kohei Kobayashi
Koto Kobayashi
Kuichi Kobayashi
Kyutaro Kobayashi
Laurie Kobayashi
Masako Kobayashi
Masayoshi Kobayashi
Matsu Kobayashi
Minoru Kobayashi
Miye Kobayashi
Mrs. Sami Kobayashi
Mutsumi Kobayashi
Norisuke Kobayashi
Peter Kobayashi
Ryoichi Kobayashi
Ryozo Kobayashi
S A Kobayashi
S Kobayashi
Saburo Kobayashi
Sadaji Kobayashi
Sami Kobayashi
Satoko Kobayashi
Sayoko Kobayashi
Seichi Kobayashi
Seijiro Kobayashi
Seisuke Kobayashi
Seitaro Kobayashi
Setsue Kobayashi
Shigeko Kobayashi
Shigeno Kobayashi
Shikeno Kobayashi
Shinako Kobayashi
Shizu Kobayashi
Shizuko Kobayashi
Shizuko Kobayashi
Shizuye Kobayashi
Sosuke Kobayashi
Suma Kobayashi
Takanori Kobayashi
Take Kobayashi
Takematsu Kobayashi
Takematsu Kobayashi
Takematsu Kobayashi
Takematsu Kobayashi
Takeshi Kobayashi
Takeshi Kobayashi
Takeshi Kobayashi
Teiji KobayashI
Teiji Kobayashi
Teiji Kobayashi
Teiji Kobayashi
Teiji Kobayashi
Teiji Kobayashi
Teje Kobayashi
Toku Kobayashi
Tokujire Kobayashi
Tomaki Kobayashi
Torano Kobayashi
Toru Kobayashi
Toshiharu Kobayashi
Toshiyo Kobayashi
Toyojiro Kobayashi
Toyoko Kobayashi
Tsumae Kobayashi
Yukio Kobayashi
Yutaka Kobayashi

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.