Coverart for item
The Resource [Documents on Japanese immigration into California]

[Documents on Japanese immigration into California]

Label
[Documents on Japanese immigration into California]
Title
[Documents on Japanese immigration into California]
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
SFR
Government publication
government publication of a state province territory dependency etc
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/organizationName
California Joint Immigration Committee
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Japanese
  • Immigrants
  • Mexicans
  • California
  • Japan
Label
[Documents on Japanese immigration into California]
Instantiates
Publication
Note
Documents issued by the California Joint Immigration Committee, representing the California Department American Legion, the California State Federation of Labor, and the Native Sons of the Golden West; bound together after publication
Bar code
31223044563295
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • [1] Japanese immigration : euota or exclusion -- [2] Opening gates to Asiatic integration, a movement inaugurated in California -- [3] The exclusion question in California -- [4] A Far Eastern League of Nations -- [5] Open gates asked for Oriental retail merchants -- [6] Why we lost Japan's respect -- [7] The Japanese quota question, no. 1 : Congress and exclusion, judgment or resentment? -- [8] The Japanese exclusion question, no. 2 : What decided Congress in 1924 -- [9] "The Digest" guesses California wrong -- [0] An unpublished letter pertaining to Japanese immigration (November 13, 1933) -- [11] The A.F of L. on Japanese immigration -- [12] Quota for 185 Japanese would admit thousands "non-quota" -- [13] Restriction of Asiatic immigration under past and present exclusion laws and proposed quota -- [14] Brazil's offer of quota displeases Japan -- [15] Letter to "Quota" pertaining to Japanese immigration (June 1, 1934) -- [16] Official story of the picture brides --
  • [17] Japanese propaganda in American public schools -- [18] Japan's psychology and American interests -- [19] High school students in U.S. to be given books with correct information on Japan -- [20] Japan proposes to instruct our public school students -- [21] Japanese propaganda in American public schools : plan inaugurated in Hawaii -- [22] Congressional recognition of Japanese veterans -- [23] Japan and California shake hands -- [24] That text book on Japan -- [25] The Japanese language schools, criticized as a menace to American citizenship -- [26] A feature of Hawaiian statehood would admit 100,000 ineligible Asiatics -- [27] Mexican Indians denied naturalization -- [28] Japan invades the public schools : what Hawaiian students are taught -- [29] Hawaiian troubles come to mainland -- [30] Ineligibility of Mexican Indians -- [31] Letter to "Honolulu Star Bulletin" concerning a textbook on Japan used in Hawaiian public schools -- [32] Letter to Walter F. Lafrenz concerning a course on Japanese culture in high schools of California --
  • [33] Statehood for Hawaii : some of the pros and cons -- [34] Those terrible Japanese in California -- [35] Dangers created by Japanese dual citizenship -- [36] Statehood for Hawaii : a hearing which did not disclose the facts (May 23, 1936) -- [37] California Japanese urge dropping of racial bars -- [38] Japanese propaganda in the public schools -- [39] Ineligible Mexican Indians entering as immigrants -- [40] Japan's propaganda machine -- [41] Japan is meeting her problems : emigration -- [42] A criticism of the book "Pacific relations" -- [43] Facts which author Walter Hoffman overlooked -- [44] Dual citizenship on the Pacific Coast -- [45] Japanese propaganda in California schools -- [46] Quota for Japan as a remedy for misunderstanding and promoter of trade -- [47] Roosevelt's interpretation of the Gentleman's agreement -- [48] Brief in the matter of the immigration quota for Japan
Dimensions
35 cm
Extent
1 v. (various pagings)
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Label
[Documents on Japanese immigration into California]
Publication
Note
Documents issued by the California Joint Immigration Committee, representing the California Department American Legion, the California State Federation of Labor, and the Native Sons of the Golden West; bound together after publication
Bar code
31223044563295
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • [1] Japanese immigration : euota or exclusion -- [2] Opening gates to Asiatic integration, a movement inaugurated in California -- [3] The exclusion question in California -- [4] A Far Eastern League of Nations -- [5] Open gates asked for Oriental retail merchants -- [6] Why we lost Japan's respect -- [7] The Japanese quota question, no. 1 : Congress and exclusion, judgment or resentment? -- [8] The Japanese exclusion question, no. 2 : What decided Congress in 1924 -- [9] "The Digest" guesses California wrong -- [0] An unpublished letter pertaining to Japanese immigration (November 13, 1933) -- [11] The A.F of L. on Japanese immigration -- [12] Quota for 185 Japanese would admit thousands "non-quota" -- [13] Restriction of Asiatic immigration under past and present exclusion laws and proposed quota -- [14] Brazil's offer of quota displeases Japan -- [15] Letter to "Quota" pertaining to Japanese immigration (June 1, 1934) -- [16] Official story of the picture brides --
  • [17] Japanese propaganda in American public schools -- [18] Japan's psychology and American interests -- [19] High school students in U.S. to be given books with correct information on Japan -- [20] Japan proposes to instruct our public school students -- [21] Japanese propaganda in American public schools : plan inaugurated in Hawaii -- [22] Congressional recognition of Japanese veterans -- [23] Japan and California shake hands -- [24] That text book on Japan -- [25] The Japanese language schools, criticized as a menace to American citizenship -- [26] A feature of Hawaiian statehood would admit 100,000 ineligible Asiatics -- [27] Mexican Indians denied naturalization -- [28] Japan invades the public schools : what Hawaiian students are taught -- [29] Hawaiian troubles come to mainland -- [30] Ineligibility of Mexican Indians -- [31] Letter to "Honolulu Star Bulletin" concerning a textbook on Japan used in Hawaiian public schools -- [32] Letter to Walter F. Lafrenz concerning a course on Japanese culture in high schools of California --
  • [33] Statehood for Hawaii : some of the pros and cons -- [34] Those terrible Japanese in California -- [35] Dangers created by Japanese dual citizenship -- [36] Statehood for Hawaii : a hearing which did not disclose the facts (May 23, 1936) -- [37] California Japanese urge dropping of racial bars -- [38] Japanese propaganda in the public schools -- [39] Ineligible Mexican Indians entering as immigrants -- [40] Japan's propaganda machine -- [41] Japan is meeting her problems : emigration -- [42] A criticism of the book "Pacific relations" -- [43] Facts which author Walter Hoffman overlooked -- [44] Dual citizenship on the Pacific Coast -- [45] Japanese propaganda in California schools -- [46] Quota for Japan as a remedy for misunderstanding and promoter of trade -- [47] Roosevelt's interpretation of the Gentleman's agreement -- [48] Brief in the matter of the immigration quota for Japan
Dimensions
35 cm
Extent
1 v. (various pagings)
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n

Library Locations

    • Main LibraryBorrow it
      100 Larkin Street, San Francisco, CA, 94102, US
      37.779376 -122.415795
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