(Note: numbers in parentheses after kami names
From Merged Shrines
Fushimi Inari Jinja 伏見稲荷神社
Eiryū Jinja 栄龍神社
Ofuku Jinja お福神社
Annual Festival: September 14
Misono Jinja and Onnazuka Jinja have a common origin, unclear though it may be. It is said that in the distant past on one of the occasions when the Tamagawa River was in flood Saruta-hiko-kami drifted ashore in the area and was immediately venerated by the local inhabitants. Until 1887 the shrine, then a Hachiman Jinja, was serving what were then Onnazuka and Misono Villages and is now the area close to the east exit of Kamata Station.
Misono and Onnazuka emerged as separate entities in 1888 when the construction of the Shimbashi-Yokohama railway line necessitated the requisition of the land on which Hachiman Jinja stood. This resulted in Hachiman
Jinja being moved to what is now Onnazuka Jinja and
renamed accordingly, while what was left behind was named Misono Jinja and designated as the shrine for the Misono Village. Reconstruction after the 1945 firebombing was completed in 1960.
Looking at one of the three in-ground shrines, the kami of the Ofuku Jinja is Oshamoji (おしゃもじ); “Shamoji” means flat rice paddle., "O" is a standard honorific prefix, and the name is thought to be derived from the idea that the shape of the land where Saruta-hiko-kami was washed ashore in times of yore resembled that of said utensil. Note that the inscription on the left of the shingaku reads "Oshamoji-sama." There is a theory that Oshamoji was in fact the original kami of the Misono/Onnazuka shrines.