23118L (1937-11-02)

23118L (1937-11-02)

Title ID 4948
Title Code 23118L
Date 1937-11-02
Transfer Date 1937-10-30
Generation (Custodian)
Generate (Non-custodian)
Polluted Chain 0
Title is for Lot 7 and the East 1/2 of Lot 6.
Transfer document explains that in 1906, Henry Glynne Fiennes-Clinton declared that he held the property In Trust for the Japanese Mission of the Diocese of New Westminster. After going through a chain of executors, all of whom died, the Supreme Court of British Columbia appointed Arthur Ralph Creagh as Trustee of Fiennes-Clinton and his executors in order to carry out the conveyance.
Other documents: M 2783F; RP 75879M
Document Notes???
Split Ownership
Property ID
Consideration 1
Declared Value
Market Value 4000
Value per Metre (Source: Market Value) 7.07
Value per Metre (2016) 117.99
Value per Metre (2018) 122.55
Total Area 565.6
Extinguished Properties
The Synod of the Diocese of New Westminster
198 Hastings St W Vancouver BC
Joint Tenants
Vancouver BC
Barrister & Solicitor
14-423 Hamilton St Vancouver BC
Preceding Titles
Newer Titles
Nominal Sale True
Consideration 1
Consideration (2016) 17
Consideration (2018) 17
Declared Value
Declared Value (2018) N/A
Market Value 4000
Market Value (2018) 69316
Japanese Buyers 0
Other Asian Buyers 0
Other Buyers 0
Institutional Buyers 2
Some Owners Japanese False
All Owners Japanese False
Some Owners from East Asia False
All Owners from East Asia False
Some Owners Other ??? False
All Owners Other ??? False
Has Human Owner False
Has Institutional Owner True
Has Custodian Owner False
Has VLA Owner ??? False
Japanese Sellers 0
Other Asian Sellers 0
Other Sellers 2
Institutional Sellers 0
Some Sellers Japanese False
All Sellers Japanese False
Some Sellers East Asia Other False
All Sellers East Asia Other False
Some Sellers Other True
All Sellers Other True
Has Human Seller True
Has Institutional Seller False
Has Custodian Seller False
Has VLA Seller False



23118L (1937-11-02)
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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.