A Beauty Came Back To Me – Japanese Passport 1934

A Beauty Came Back To Me – Japanese Passport 1934

A few weeks ago I published an article about a passport I gave once  to a fellow collector. With pleasure I can tell you today I got it back. My good fellow collector understood my desire on this item.  I am glad to be in collaboration with such collectors who share the passion of collecting, who understand and support other fellows. It’s not always about the money but about collectors collaboration! So again I have to say THANK YOU to all fellow collectors who are sharing with me ideas, experience and collectibles!

If you see the gallery of this beautiful Japanese passport you might understand what I am talking about. ENJOY…

  • Japanese passport issued 1934
  • for a lady in Kimono
  • issued by Pedro Paulet, Peruvian Consul in Yokohama, Peruvian scientist and “rocket pioneer” honored by NASA
  • 32 pages
  • Peruvian visa incl. revenues
  • original signature of Paulet
  • excellent condition – almost mint condition
Japan1934
excellent condition, almost like new!

excellent condition, almost like new!
issued in 1934

issued in 1934
...for 17 y.o. girl named Chicko in traditional Kimono

…for 17 y.o. girl named Chicko in traditional Kimono
beautiful!

beautiful!
crisp seal!

crisp seal!
Peruvian visa issued by PEDRO PAULET(!)

Peruvian visa issued by PEDRO PAULET(!)
...his original signature

…his original signature


A Beauty Came Back To Me – Japanese Passport 1934

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4 comments for “A Beauty Came Back To Me – Japanese Passport 1934

  1. Roger Wilco
    22 February, 2017 at 04:32

    There is no indication that the passport was issued in Peru – quite the contrary, the French translation makes it clear that the passport was issued for travel to Peru. So does the Peruvian visa issued in Japan.

    • 22 February, 2017 at 08:08

      You are correct. I changed by text. Thank you.

  2. Gil
    12 January, 2012 at 17:37

    Wonderful piece indeed. Strange that the Peruvian date stamp says “20 DEZ. 1934”. December in Spanish is “diciembre”. Did the officer use a German date stamp?

    • 12 January, 2012 at 18:42

      Thank you Gil. You always have a sharp eye…

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