1. See also subjects under China, vol. i.
- Decision of the Japanese Government to discontinue issuing passports for “picture brides” to proceed to the United States2 (Documents 372-378)
- Disorders at Tientsin resulting in injuries to American soldiers inflicted by Japanese—Efforts to obtain amends (Documents 379-407)
- Taxation by Japanese authorities of Americans in the South Manchurian Railway Zone—Attitude of the United States (Documents 408-411)
- Injunctions to American citizens to avoid interference in political affairs in Korea (Chosen) (Documents 412-417)
- For correspondence relating to the admission of Japanese “picture brides” into the United States, see Foreign Relations, 1917, pp. 848–876. The instructions referred to in the fifth paragraph of the letter of Aug. 20, 1917, from the Secretary of Labor (ibid., pp. 870–872) were apparently never issued.↩