A year later, concessions were agreed in a score of six points. The agreement was followed by the reception of students of Japanese origin in public schools. The adoption of the 1907 agreement stimulated the arrival of «brides of images», marriages of convenience concluded remotely by photographs.  By creating remote marital bonds, women who wanted to emigrate to the United States could obtain passports and Japanese workers in America could earn a partner of their own nationality.  As a result of this provision, which helped reduce the gender gap within the Community from a ratio of 7 men to every woman in 1910 to less than 2 to 1 by 1920, the Japan-U.S. population continued to grow despite the restrictions imposed by the Immigration Agreement. The gentlemen`s agreement was never enshrined in a law passed by the U.S. Congress, but was an informal agreement between the United States and Japan, adopted by unilateral measures by President Roosevelt. It was repealed by the Immigration Act of 1924, which legally prohibited all Asians from emigrating to the United States.  Japan was willing to limit immigration to the United States, but was deeply violated by San Francisco`s discriminatory law specifically targeting its people. President Roosevelt, who wanted to maintain good relations with Japan to counterbalance Russian expansion in the Far East, intervened.
While the U.S. ambassador reassured the Japanese government, Roosevelt summoned the mayor and school administration of San Francisco to the White House in February 1907 and convinced them to repeal the segregation order and promised that the federal government would tackle the immigration issue itself. On February 24, the gentlemen`s agreement with Japan was reached in the form of a Japanese note that agreed to deny passports to workers who wanted to enter the United States and recognize the United States. Right to exclude Japanese immigrants holding passports originally issued for other countries. This was followed by the formal withdrawal of the order of the San Francisco School Board on March 13, 1907. A final Japanese note of February 18, 1908 made the gentlemen`s agreement fully effective. . . .