Charles Sakai Yamamoto

15 December 1900–10 April 1970 (Age 69)
Honokaa, Hawaii, Hawaii Territory, United States

The Life of Charles Sakai

When Charles Sakai Yamamoto was born on 15 December 1900, in Honokaa, Hawaii, Hawaii Territory, United States, his father, Matsujiro Yamamoto, was 36 and his mother, Takino Tanaka, was 27. He married Kimiko Tanoue on 17 June 1922, in Honokaa, Hawaii, Hawaii, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 son. He lived in Hawaii Territory, United States in 1900 and Los Angeles, Los Angeles, California, United States in 1930. He died on 10 April 1970, in Gardena, Los Angeles, California, United States, at the age of 69.

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Family Time Line

Charles Sakai Yamamoto
1900–1970
Kimiko Tanoue
1904–1993
Marriage: 17 June 1922
Harry Kazumi Yamamoto
1923–2010

Spouse and Children

MARRIAGE
17 June 1922
Honokaa, Hawaii, Hawaii, United States
children

(1)

    Harry Kazumi Yamamoto

    Male1923–2010Male

Parents and Siblings

    Matsujiro Yamamoto

    Male1864–1930Male

    Takino Tanaka

    Female1873–Female

siblings

(5)

    Simitsi Yamamoto

    Male1890–Male

    Male1900–1970Male

    Wataru Yamamoto

    Male1901–1921Male

    Sueko Yamamoto

    Female1905–Female

    Umeji Yamamoto

    Male1906–1978Male

World Events (8)

1901 · Assassination of Mckinley

Age 1

President William McKinley was shot at the Temple of Music, in the Pan-American Exposition, while shaking hands with the public. Leon Czolgosz shot him twice in the abdomen because he thought it was his duty to do so. McKinley died after eight days of watch and care. He was the third American president to be assassinated. After his death, Congress passed legislation to officially make the Secret Service and gave them responsibility for protecting the President at all times.
1909

Age 9

Historical Boundaries 1896: Big Horn, Wyoming, United States 1909: Park, Wyoming, United States
1919 · The Eighteenth Amendment

Age 19

The Eighteenth Amendment established a prohibition on all intoxicating liquors in the United States. As a result of the Amendment, the Prohibition made way for bootlegging and speakeasies becoming popular in many areas. The Eighteenth Amendment was then repealed by the Twenty-first Amendment. Making it the first and only amendment that has been repealed.

Name Meaning

Japanese: meaning ‘(one who lives) in the mountains’ or ‘at the foot of the mountain’, this is one of the ten most common surnames; it is found predominantly in central and west-central Japan.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Sources (3)

  • Charles Yamamoto, "United States Census, 1930"
  • Sakai Yamamoto in household of Matsutaro Yamamoto, "United States Census, 1920"
  • Sakai Yamamoto in household of Matsuziro Yamamoto, "United States Census, 1910"

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