Ito Konno Kinase

Ito Konno Kinase is a slightly unusual supercentenarian in a few ways.
First, she was one of few women to emigrate from Japan to other countries (in this case, Hawaii).
Second, she is the only Japanese-American (or American-Japanese, for that record) supercentenarian ever recorded, and the only Japanese emigrant supercentenarian.
Born in Okinawa, the same prefecture as Kama Chinen, on 31 December 1889, Kinase moved to Hawaii at an unknown date.
According to gerontological records, Kinase was validated based on both Japanese and American records. All Japanese born since 1 January 1879 are supposed to be well-documented.
Kinase died on 24 January 2003 at the age of 113 years, 24 days, and is currently the 86th oldest American on record, as well as the 30th oldest Japanese on record.

Eunice Sanborn

Eunice Sanborn celebrated her 114th birthday yesterday, as the world's second-oldest person, with news coverage. Born in Louisiana on 20 July 1896, Sanborn became the second-oldest living person on 8 May 2010, following the death of 114-year, 38-day-old Florrie Baldwin. She also became the oldest living American on 6 April 2010, following the death of Neva Morris.
Sanborn, who currently lives at home with round-the-clock care in Jacksonville, Texas, became the 100th oldest person ever on 7 April 2010, currently sits at 77th place, and can expect to rise to 76th place in three days' time, when she passes Italian Virginia Dighero-Zolezzi, who died in 2005 aged 114 years, 4 days.
Sanborn, whose parents were Augustus and Varina Lyons, married in 1913, at the age of 17. Her husband at that time was killed in an accident. She remarried, and in 1937 moved to Texas and became the part-founder of Love's Lookout (now closed), also becoming the first to build a concrete-bottomed pond in Cherokee County at the time, along with her husband.

Manuela Fernández-Fojaco

Manuela Fernández-Fojaco is a Spanish supercentenarian, born on 18 June 1895 and who died as the third-oldest Spanish to have ever lived on 6 January 2009, aged 113 years, 202 days. She held the title of oldest living European for 4 days between 2 and 6 January 2009, from the death of Maria de Jesus, 115, to her own. She, however, held the title of oldest living Spanish for 3 years and 218 days, following the death of Isacia Díez in 2005. Fernández-Fojaco died just a week short of equalling the age of Carmen Figueiroa Freiria, the oldest Spanish female ever. (The oldest Spanish ever is a male, Joan Riudavets-Moll, 114). Born in Llamas, in Aller, Asturias, Fernández-Fojaco was, as the fifth-oldest living person, about a year younger than Gertrude Baines, of the U.S., who was the oldest living person at that time. Following her death, Lucia Lauria became the oldest living European [Eugénie Blanchard, the current world's oldest person, technically is, but she lives in Saint Barthélemy, an overseas collectivity of France] In addition, after Fernández-Fojaco's death, Maria de la O-Soria became the new oldest living Spanish.
Fernández-Fojaco is the 115th oldest person to have ever lived.

Frederica Sagor Maas

Frederica Sagor Maas, born on 6 July 1900 in New York and the daughter of Russian immigrants, is a rare instance of a supercentenarian who is noted for anything other than his or her extreme longevity.
Born as Frederica Sagor in N.Y., Maas studied journalism at Columbia University, took writing jobs at the New York Globe and subsequently moved to Los Angeles and there became a screenwriter and story editor for (in order) Preferred Pictures, MGM, Fox and Paramount.
Maas, as she appeared on the cover of her autobiography.
Her Hollywood works included The Plastic Age, adapted from Percy Marks' novel. During Maas' career at MGM, she worked with several famous actors at that time, including Greta Garbo and Emil Jannings. She was also known to be friends with actress Norma Shearer, though their friendship soured when Maas advised Shearer against marrying someone she felt was a "mummy's boy".
Between 1938 and 1950, Maas and her husband, Ernest Maas, who she married in 1927, continuously wrote screenplays. Many were "swell fish", a term for film scripts that never go into production. Maas wrote her last screenplay in 1947, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim, a story about feminism in the 1800s.
Maas and her husband had to struggle through the times of the Hollywood Ten, when the couple were accused by the FBI of subscribing to two Communist productions. Ernest Maas died in 1986 at age 84. The couple had no children. At age 99, Maas published her autobiography, The Shocking Miss Pilgrim: A Writer in Early Hollywood.
Since 1 October 2009, Maas was the second oldest living person in California, allegedly then behind Gertrude Baines, 115 (though the dates do not appear to add up, as Baines died on 11 September 2009).

Tuti Yusupova and Halim Solmaz

Assuming both of them are still alive, Tuti Yusupova (L), and Halim Solmaz will celebrate their claimed 130th and 126th birthdays today.
Both claim a birthdate of 1 July, Yusupova in 1880 and Solmaz in 1884 (though she has also claimed a 1874 birth).
Yusupova, born in Uzbekistan, is the second-oldest claimant to the title of oldest living person, behind Maria Olivia da Silva, also allegedly 130. Yusupova has hearing difficulties, but enjoys watching television. Her passport has been observed but she has not undergone a gerontological examination to check her age. In 2008, she was also awarded the Shukrat Medal for (apparently) being over 100 years of age.
Halim Solmaz, on the other hand, was born in Turkey. Her grandson states that she has difficulty speaking and moving around. Solmaz apparently moved to a village in Siirt during the 1917 Russian Revolution. Blind for the past 40 years, Solmaz claims to remember when Mustafa Kemal Atatürk, the founder of the Turkish Republic, visited the Kurtulan district. 
5 July 2010. Tuti Yusupova has been confirmed alive on 3 July 2010 with news of her claimed 130th birthday.