Notice the two Tch in the first and four kays in the second.
Any clues as to etymology of both?
The following quotes are from the Oxford English Dictionary and archived sources:<2017 "Dad's [[dad died]] tchotches are a bigger challenge to give away. He has awful taste in souvenirs. There's an oversize green wine glass that says 'Sexy Bitch.' I once asked why he had it in his room. 'Because I couldn't think of anyone to give it to.'"—The Week, 15 December [Excerpted from an essay that was originally published in Longreads.com.]
_________________________________<1977 "A . . . boutique, to the left of the entrance, stocked with a careful selection of New York's best tchotchkes. These include thirteen-inch-long matchbooks."—New Yorker (New York City, New York), 1 August, page 14/1>
<1987 "A bemused Ellen Barkin contemplates the 200-pound marlin on her wall, one of a school of aquatic tchotchkes that leap and creep about the actress' Greenwich Village loft."—The Washington Post (D.C.), 28 August>
<1997 "The tchotchkes are made from everyday objects like combs and forks, held together with plaster casts."—The Boston Globe (Boston, Massachusetts), 18 November>
<2007 "Barely moved into her one room of artifacts, books and tchotchkes, already she needs a bigger place."—The Baltimore Sun (Baltimore, Maryland), 19 February>
<2017 "I wandered over to the Jaffa Flea Market and tried my hand at bargaining for some tchotchkes to take home as souvenirs."—States News Service (Washington, D.C.), 7 November>