Victoria in Capital Regional District, British Columbia — The Canadian Pacific
In Honour and Memory of Pioneers from Japan
During the 1940's, when no person of Japanese descent was allowed to remain within 100 miles of the West Coast, many grave markers deteriorated or were vandalized.
This monument is dedicated to the early immigrants from Japan whose courage and endurance made our lives in Canada possible.
[Japanese script on reverse]
Location. 48° 24.613′ N, 123° 20.543′ W. Marker is in Victoria, British Columbia, in Capital Regional District. Touch for map. Monument is in Section K of Ross Bay Cemetery, south of Fairfield Road and east of Memorial Crescent. Marker is in this post office area: Victoria, British Columbia V8S 1G1, Canada.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within walking distance of this marker. Lorne Lewis (about 90 meters away, measured in a direct line); Minnie Victoria Robertson (about 120 meters away); William (Billy) Barker (about 120 meters away); Isabella Mainville Ross (about 180 meters away); George and Isabella Pottinger Right Reverend George Hills, D.D. (approx. 0.3 kilometers away); William Edgar Oliver (approx. 0.3 kilometers away); Estate of the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia (approx. 0.9 kilometers away). Touch for a list and map of all markers in Victoria.
Also see . . .
1. Ross Bay Cemetery at Old Cemeteries Society of Victoria. (Submitted on June 22, 2014, by William Fischer, Jr. of Scranton, Pennsylvania.)
2. The Early Years of Japanese Immigration to Canada. (Submitted on June 22, 2014, by William Fischer, Jr. of Scranton, Pennsylvania.)
3. Japanese Canadians. (Submitted on June 22, 2014, by William Fischer, Jr. of Scranton, Pennsylvania.)
Categories. • Cemeteries & Burial Sites • Settlements & Settlers • War, World II •
Credits. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016. This page originally submitted on June 22, 2014, by William Fischer, Jr. of Scranton, Pennsylvania. This page has been viewed 303 times since then and 20 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. submitted on June 22, 2014, by William Fischer, Jr. of Scranton, Pennsylvania.