Concessions were agreed in a note that, a year later, consisted of six points. The agreement was followed by the admission of Japanese students to public schools. The adoption of the 1907 agreement spurred the arrival of “image marriages,” women who were closed remotely by photos.  The creation of distant marital ties allowed women who wanted to emigrate to the United States to obtain a passport, and Japanese workers in America were able to earn a partner of their own nationality.  As a result of this provision, which helped to reduce the gender gap in the Community, from a ratio of 7 men per woman in 1910 to less than 2 to 1 in 1920, japan`s population continued to grow despite the immigration restrictions imposed by the agreement. The gentlemen`s agreement was never enshrined in a law passed by the U.S. Congress, but it was an informal agreement between the United States and Japan, which was implemented by unilateral action by President Roosevelt. It was repealed by the Immigration Act of 1924, which prohibits all Asians from immigrating to the United States.  Although there was no significant Japanese immigration to the United States until the 1890s, it increased sharply over the next two decades.
In the 1890s, 25,942 Japanese arrived in the United States, a total that peaked at 129,797 over the next ten years.  The growing number of Japanese in the Western United States has led to agitation of white unions, politicians and supremacists for restrictions and exclusion, because the growing belief that their lower standard of living, like that of the Chinese before them, was detrimental to the interests of American labor and agriculture. Because of its anti-Chinese tradition and border psychology, California was once again a leader in this anti-Asian crusade, and the Japanese became heirs to California`s persistent hostility toward Asians.  In response to this pressure, Congress passed the Immigration Act in 1924, which establishes quotas for immigrants from most countries and excludes the Japanese and Chinese. A provision of the act, sponsored by Hiram Johnson, who had become a U.S. senator from California, completely blocked the immigration of foreigners not eligible for citizenship, a provision designed to exclude Japanese who, like other Asians, were legally excluded from naturalization. During the bill, the Japanese ambassador sent a note in which he warned of the “serious consequences” of the japanese exclusion coming into force. The memo sparked strong hostility in Congress, which abruptly opposed all attempts at reconciliation and overwhelmingly adopted the act of exclusion.