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OF THE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISfRATION

Volume No. 10

Edited by THE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

by MANILA SINBUN-SYA


THE OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF THE

JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

Volume No. 10

J Edited by

TH E JAPANESE MILITARY ADMIN[STRATION

bv MANILA SINIJU N路SYA


T ABLE OF CONTENTS Page Address by Chairman Jorge B. Vargas of the Philippine Executive Commission at the New Luneta on the occasion of the celebration of the ratification by Premier Hideki Tozyo of the promise to grant Independence to the Philippines at the earliest possible time, February 8, 1943 . .......... . .. . ..... ..... ........... Address by Commissioner of the Interior Jose Laurel on the same occasion, February 8, 1943 .... . . . ................. ..... . ... . Resolution of the Filipino people publicly assembled at the New Luneta, Manila, on February 8, 1943, expressing their profound and undying gratitude for the reiteration of Japa n's determination to grant independence to the Philippines in the shortest possible time. .. . . . .......... . ... . ............ .. ......... . ..... . ... .

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Speech delivered by he Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration at the New Luneta, on the occasion of the observance of Kig n-setu, February 11, 11943. ...... . .. ......... xii Address by Chairman onge B. Vargas of the Philippine Executive Commission at the New Luneta, Manila, on the occasion of the observance of Kigen-setu . .................. ...... . .... ... .. xiv Instructions given by the Director-General of the Japan ese Military Administration to the Convention of Luzon Provinci al Governors, City Mayol's and Senior Inspectors of Constabulary in Manila, F ebruary 22, 1943. ......... .. ....... ...... ... ...... xvi Speech by Chairman Jorge B. Vargas of the Philippine Executive Commission at the inauguration of the Convention of Luzon Provincial Governors, City Mayors, and Senior Inspectors of Constabulary held in Manila, February 22-25, 1943. ...... ... xix Manifesto by the Philippine Council of State, Manila ............. . .. xxiv Speech delivered by the Hon. Benigno S. Aquino, Director General of the Kalibapi, at the Convention of Provincial Governors, City Mayors, and Senior Inspectors of the Constabu lary, on F ebruary 25, 1943 . .......... .. ...... . .... .. .................. xxviii Address by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration at the oath-taking of provisionally released former members of the USAFFE . .... . ................ .. ............. xliii Address by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration at Bureau of Science on the occas ion of anniversary of New Era in the establishment of Philippine Science, April 5th 1943. .. ..... . ......... .......... .. .......... . .......... xlv


Page Section 1.

Section 2.

Affairs concerning D epaltment of General Affairs. -Seirei No.6, Order governing prevention of s peculation on real properties. ............... . . . ... . ... . .......... . -Kanrei No.7, Regulations for the enforcement of the law governing prevention of speculation on real properties Affairs concerning Department of Finance. Kanrei No.2, Regul ations restricting r emittances to China. -Seirei No.4, E xport and import duties ordinanca. ....... -Kamei No.3, Rules and regulations concerning the execution of the export and import duties. .... .. . . . ...... ..... -Kanrei No.4, Con cern ing exemption of export and import duties. .. .... . . . . . . .... . . .. . ......... . .................. -Kanre i No. 6, Exchange control regulations in the occupied areas. ........ . ................................ . .

1 2 4 6 8 11 11

Section 3.

Affair cbncerning Department of Transportation a nd Communicati ns, -Notification No.4. ...................................

Section 4.

Executive 01"llers by t he Chairman of the E xecutive Commission froll Executive Ordar No. 131 to Executive Order No. 143. ..... . . . ......... . .. ...... . . .. ........ ... ...... 25-45

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LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS 1. The Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in th'e Philippines receives an official call from Chairman Jorge B. Vargas of the Philippine Executive Commission, on the occasion of Kigen-setu, February 11th, 1943. 2. Chairman Jorge B. Vargas signing the Independence Manifesto passed by the Philippine Council of State. 3. A brass band of the Electric Power Company participating in the mammoth parade on February 8, 1943, day set aside by the Filipinos to express their gratitude for the promise of independence. 4. The Philippine Constabulary heads 300,000 grateful Manila citizens during the Independence parade held at the new Luneta. 5. Chairman Jorge B. Vargas and members of the Philippine Executive Commission call on the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanesa Forces in the Philippines, Kigen-setu Day. 6. The Director-G~neral of the Japanese Military Administration attends the parade on Kigen-setu. 7. A representative the Directol'-General of the Japanese Military Administration reads the in structions of the latter to former members of the USAFFE released. 8. Reopening of the railroad line batween Manila and Legaspi. 9. New Era: The special train officiallj' opening the through r ailroad service betwe'an Manila and L egaspi. 10. A crowd of grateful citizens gatber in front of Legaspi Station. 11. Mt. Mayon and Legaspi station. 12. Director Jose Gil of the Government Employees Training Institute pl'esenting certificates of gl'ad uation at the commencement exel'cises of the Institute. 13. Filipinos express their gratitude for Japan's promise of independence. 14. General Minami, Privy Counsellor, is a guest of honor at a reception banquet at Malacanan Palace. 15. Governors, Mayors and Constabulary Senior In spectors of Luzon elo."1)l路essing their gratitude to the Commander-in-Chief of t he Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines. 16. The Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in the Philippines holds a garden party for the hiera rchy of the Catholic Church in the Philippines. 17. KALIBAPI concert-meeting. Chorus s inging the " KALIBAPI MARCH". 18. New trainees inducted at Branch No. 3 of the Central Constabulal'y Academy. 19. Conventionists feted. 20. The Commandar-in-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in the Philippines inspecting the Fabrica Sawm ill in Negros Occidental. iii


ADDRESS OF CHAIRMA JORGE B. VARGAS OF THE PHILIPPINE EXECUTIVE COtvIMISSION AT THE LUNETA 0 T THE OCCASION OF THE CELEBRATION OF THE REAFFIRMATION BY PREHER HlDEKI TOZYO OF THE PRQj\'IlSE TO GRANT INDEPE roENCE TO THE PHlLlPPTNES AT TI-fE EARLIEST POSSIBLE TIME. FEBRUARY 8. '943 . Fellow Countrymen: As I look upon this vast gatherin [! o f my cou ntrymen who have assembled here from all parts of this ci ty w ith un equalled enthusiasm .....when J consider th a t on thi s hi storic day throu gh out the len g th a nd breadth of our na tive la nd th e Filipino people are marsh aIlinrt them selves in olid ra nks to d edica te all their thou ghts and energies to I·he speed y consllmm a tion of our dream of independence-T a m fill ed with a dee p emotion of solemn con <pC'ra t·ion . Thi s da" is indeed a d av of consecra tion for the Filipino p eop le. ever b e fore in our lon g a nd tra l!ic hi sto as a subj ec~ people h as th e independence of the Philipp ine beel' up to u s Filip in os to w in a nd to deserve. Countl"s$ generations of h eroes a nd marlvrs w ho died befnre th e d awn . coun tless rtenera tions of futu re Fili p inos who will b asl( in the warmth of th e noonday of freedom . are callin g now unon our cho"cn [len era tion to d ema nd th a t we do not fa il. And w e shall not fa il. It i" onlv ri l!ht a nd proper th a t I·hi s day also <hould b e R day of profou nd gra l·itude. of sin cere homapt'. a nrl of heartfelt loyally. to the grea t Emnire of J a pan whi ch has placed frecdom within our [lrasp. The magnanimnu < a nd un precedented prolTli<e of indeppndenre to th e Philippin cs in th e shortest no .. ible tim e. confirmed as th e sacred a nd irrevocable pleclqe of th e J apa ne<p Empire several d ays a/!o. h as no equal in th e entire rerorded history of m en a nd na ti on <. Tn our o"'n experience in Ihe sITUIH)'le for freedom . w e find it im poS'ihle to w atch the chivalrv a nd sunrpme I!enerosity of Tapan . \lyp find it so unim a [lin able. so dif[; clIlt to b elieve. th a t Ih e most powerful n" tinn in Asia <!,,,,,Ief h e so h .. npvolent a nd soliri tous tow" rd th o<e ",ho o nlv la tel" ",pre mislpd inl o facin!! the Imnprial .T"nAn~ se F orces on 11, 1' fiel..! of T)a ltle. th a t some mi f'uid ed Filip in o. m a\' pven rlouht the ITtltl, a nd sincerity of .Japan·s promi se of independence. v


But th is doub t crumbles b eFore the indi sputable a nd undeniab le Facts. Japan h as a m p ly p rove n her hi gh and honorable inlentions with acls. A l Ihe very b eginnin g of Ihis w a r Japan proclaimed that she en lerta ined no lerrito ria l am bition s. no schemes For exp loitation, an d no dreams of tyranny, bul only a sincere desire to libera le Ihe peo ples of th e Ori enl From \ Veslern imperialism so as to secure the prosperily a nd peace of Asia and Ihe world. \lVe are convi nced Ih a t J apa n has remained Faithfu l 10 the letler and to Ihe spirit of th a t nobl e proclamation in every corner of G reater E ast A ia wh ere th e Imperial Japanese Forces h ave en lered on th e w in gs of victory. Japan has r~mAined ITtle 10 her ideals and her promi ses with respect to Ihe Philippines in spite o f the fact th a t a portion of our people. dece ived an d m isllui ded . res isted Ih e Imperial Japa nE' e Forces. She li bera ted th e Fili p ino pri soners of war. risi),g above all the rules of war an d all th e canon s of inlernation~1 law. Instead of e,<ploitin g a nd enslavin g u s , she has beE'n hc!pinll and encourall inq us in Ih e gigan ti lask of n"tional recqn Iruo,lion and in Ih e even greater task of hllilding a new hilippines for Ihe 路i li Dinos. Th ese measure of unparalleled n bilit" find th eir I?x planation in Ihe sacred ness of Japan'. ,,'ord. in Ihe inYiola bilitv of h er prom ises, in Ihe chiva lrv of her proud trad it ions. and in th e u nbl emi sh ed sp lendor of her national virtue . I could cile numerous oth er examples of J apa n 's fideli ty 10 her ohliC!Atrons And to her pled!!ed word. 1 cou ld point to lat ronalrst China, 10 whom Japan promi sed th e res tora tion of a ll degradin!! specia l privile!"!es wrun!! fr om h er b y the \\lestprn nalions. Japan has Fulfj lled Ih at prom ise. I could p oint to the peo!>le of Burma, to wh om J apa n promised Ihe fulfillment of Iheir aspirations for indepen d ence w ithin Ihis very year. In Ihe face of our own experience a nd of Ihe experience of olhers. we cannol but accept w h olehearledly. witho u t doub ts or reservations. Ihe solemn announcement m a de by J apa n to (!ranl independence 10 th e Ph il ippin es. We know Ih a t b ehrnd the word of Japa n stan d 2.600 years of kni !!htly tradi I ions and the sacred honor o f one hundred million people uniled under an unbrolwn line of Emperors . coeval with Ihe ages. \ Ve. Iherefore, accep l Ihe prom ise with proFound a nd

vi


boundless gratitude and we here reso lve tha t the promise will never be regretted and th a t its sure fulfillment wi ll give honor and joy to both J apan and the Philippines. All over the Philippines. every Filipino feels at this moment th e need of di spl ayi ng the overpowerin g sense of gratitude that we have towa rd J apan . It is impossible to find words ad equate to express the emotion that overwhelms us. Fortunately there is no need for words. Japan has shown us by her inspiring example tha t she does not lay stock by words so much as by deeds. Wha t sha ll these deeds be? 'vVe are asked only to find ourseh 路es. to become once more true Filipinos and true Orientals. standing on our own feet. shoulder to shoulder with our bro thers in Greater East Asia. 'vVe are not a sked to submi t to injury. harm . or discrimination. We are. on the contrary. urged to seel, our own good. \IVe are not asked to starve in economic chaos. 'vVe are. on the ontrary. urged to s h aTl~ the blessings of prosperity with our fello 路- Orientals. \ Ve can be truly free as a nation only if we are also economically and culturally independent of the \Vest. and therefore J apa n asks us to lay the stable foundation for our endl:Jrin!! freedom. prosperity and happin ess. That grave and historic respon. ibility is placed squarely on our shoulders . Our independence is definitely up to ourselves. Japan ha s done everything on her part by malcinf( the promise of independen ce. Now the Filipino people. all of us. must do our part. VVe mus t prove that we deserve independence. In the past our heroes did not hesitate to lay down their lives. to sacrifice th eir fortun es. a nd to consume a ll their energies. to win the independence of the Philippines. Those martyrs and heroes of th e past 1001, down upon us now. from the glorious heights of their immortality. They ha ll enge us to equa l or surpa s their mighty exploits of wi ll and resolution. They call upon us not to betray the sacred idea l for whi h they sacrifi ced all that they had and all that they were. They inspire us to unit e for th e las t irresistible drive toward the nationa l fre edom which. throughout the ages and generations. h as been our Holy Gra il. I therefore call upon all th e Filipino peop le gathered in solemn assemblies today throughout the Philippines to mal,e a solemn and unforgettable co n ecra tion of our li ves. our for-

vii


tunes. our energi.es. our constant efforts. and our unhesitating sacrifices. to the sacred ideal of our freedom. I ca ll upon each and every Filipino to he lp in the maintenance of peace and order without which it would be impossible to Finish our giga nti c task of national reconstTuction. I address myself more particularly and with all the energy at my command to our brother Filipinos now in hiding in the hills and in the mounta ins. a nd I ask them to realize that. by their own misdiTected a tivities. th ey are hindering and d elayin g t he independence th at we all so devoutly desire. I call upon our farmers and our la borers. our industrialists. our merchants, our engineers. our men of letters and our men of thought. to unite their talents a nd their energies in a vast and irresistibl e stream of productive activity that will make the Philippines a land of plenty a nd se lf-s uffici ency. and a valuable asset to the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere. I call upon all the elements of th e popo,lation. men and women. th e old and the young, the cu ltured and the unlettered. to discover themselves as true Oriental. to cast off a ll harmful a nd shameful imitation. and to practis thos virtues of hqnor. sin cerit y. courage. industry. fruga lit . and self-sacrifice for the commOn good. that have always characterized our people as Filipinos and as Orientals. I a ll upon all th e Filipino people to rise as one man and hi ghl y reso lve that nothing shall stop u s. nothing s hall delay u s. nothing shall divide LIS. in the cru sade to win and deserve th e independence of the Philippines. a n independence tha t shall be securely found ed on th e brotherhood of Orie nta l nation s. ex isting and pro perini! tOi!ether in peace and union under th e inspirin g leader hip of the great Japanese Empire.

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ADDRE

OF COJVIj\J1 FEBRUARY

[0 IER

UREL.

. '943.

F ellow Countrymen: Today we are ga thered o n thi s hi storic spot to comme mora te an event of transcendenta l importa nce in our a ge-old crusade for political emanci pa tion . After the fall of !'via nii a into th e h a nd of th e victoriou s Imperial Japanese Forces. Premier Genera l I-lideki Tozyo . speakin g before the oth se sion of the J a pa nese Imperi a l Diet. solemnly pledged to grant the Fili pi no peop le th e honor of independence. Barely a Year thereafter. he reitera ted tha t solemn pledJ!e and dellla red : " .. . .. on conditio n tha t furth er tan gible evidence of coopera tio n i acti vely dem onstTa ted it is contemplat d to put into e ffect the sta tement mad e previously on th e que \ion of Philippin e independence in th e sh ortest poss ibl e time." Being a sponta neou s and solemn decl a ra tion of poli cv towarc,ls the Philippines. subsequen tl y explai ned a nd defined by the highe t J ippon leaders in our coun try. a nd supported by hi stori al and tTaditiona l lippon friends hip and brotherly feeling t wards u s. th e Fi lip in o people. th is pledge should be taken b) the entire na ti on as a token of the hi ghest expression of sincerity on th e part of tI, e J apa nese Governm ent and people. . As a manjfestati on of our na ti ona l gratit ude for tha t reitera ted pled ge . the Cha irma n of the Philippine E xecutive Commission . upon the recomm enda tion of the Execu ti ve C ommissi on and th e Cou nci l of Sta te. proclaimed th is day a special holiday to enable th e eighteen million Filipinos 10 demonstrate publicly and pl ainly their profound gra titude to the Great Nippon Empire. Since the daw n of oUT hi story . our forefa thers have ma ni fested their unselfish love for freedom. Philippine hi story is a stirring and impressive saga of hero ic d eeds of F ilipino pa triots and heroes in their repea ted a ttempts to free a weak and subjugated people. It is for this love of freedom tha t Andres Bonifacio . Emilio Ja cinto . Antonio luna. G regorio del Pilar and other revolutionary leaders gave their lives in the field s of ba llle: it is for thi s love of freedom tha t D el Pilar. lopez J aena. P a nganiba n a nd other pro paga ndists di ed in poverty and ha rd hip in foreign la nds fa r hom the warmth of their

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h omes a nd the lov in g care es of their bel oved on es ; a nd it is for th is sa me love of freedom tha t R iza l. Burgos a nd other Filip ino martyrs u nh esitatingly offered thei r p recious lives. Yes . indeed . it is b eca use of th is love of freedom tha t numberless anonymo us Filipino patriots rose in a rms . first aga inst Spa in a nd la ter against the U nited S ta tes of Ameri ca. Yet despite the h ero ism a nd sacrifices of the e brave a nd glorious F ili p inos. th a t freedom w as not achieved. B ut 'w ith the a dvent o f a new era, heralded b y th e cl ash o f a rms be tween J apa n and Anglo- a xon powers. a nd ch aracterized by the continuous a nd s\ eepin g victori es of the Imperia l Japa nese Forces. the rea li zation of th a t freed om is n ow wit hin our gra p. Th e solemn pledge for th e grantin g of Independen ce has b en reitera ted. and we a re told th a t independ ence will be gra nted "in th e shortes t poss ib le ti me" . condi tionrd only by ou r ac li v~ . u nreserved and fu ll coopera tion with th e G rea t E mpire of Japa n for the rea liza tion of h er object ives in w ag in g thi s sacred war. I\ ly COUI trymen: \ Ve canno t fa il to meet and fulfill this cond it io n. If \\ e fa il. then w e h II h ave fa iled miserably in ou r pa tri oti c mi sion to mal,e ou co un try free. h appy a nd prosperous. L et us . therefore. cooPfrate fully a nd acti vely with th e Grea t N ippo n Empire in rea ting a n ew hemisph eric founda ti on. the Grea ter E a t A ia Co-P rosper ity S phere. for only in thi s way ca n we rest ass ured tha t th e future o f th e Phili ppi nes sh a ll b e on e of h ope a nd n ot of d espai r a nd th a t th e ha pp in ess of our children and the genera tion s yet unborn sh a ll be b ased on a sol id and fi rm foun d a ti on which. like the R ock of Ages . sh all ,,~ th s t a nd the ri gors of Ti me forever a nd ever until th e consummation of th is world .

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RESOLUTlOl O F T H E FILIPINO PEOPLE PUBLICLY ASSEr-IBLED AT THE I\'EW LU 'ETA. t-JA !1LA. ON FEBRUARY 8. 1943. EXPRESSING THEIR PROFOUND AND UND Yl G GRATITUDE FOR THE RElTERATJO OF J PAN' DETERlvlINATION TO GRANT INDEPEI\'DENCE TO THE PHILIPP II\'ES IN THE SHORTEST POSSIBLE T!1vlE.

~---t...

r'II 4-I "-~~_r_ _ _

'vVHEREAS. Premier Genera l Hidek i Tozyo of Japan, in his rece nt address 10 the Imperial D iet reaflirmed Japan 's determination to grant independence to the Pbilippines in the shortes t possible tim e on condit ion that the Filipino fully and actively cooperate with Japan it, the es tablishment of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere: \ VHEREA the freedom and independence of the Philippines have alw y been the supreme aspiration of the Filipino People: OW. THERE FORE. BE IT RESOLVED by us. the Fi lipino people. publicly assembled at t-Ianila. Philippines. this eighth day of Februa ry. 194 3. to express. a we do hereby express . our profollnd and undying gra ti tude for Dai Nippon's premier's solemn statement to grant the Phi lipp ines her independence in the hortest possible ti me: and RESOLVE D FURTHE R. That we. the Filipino people. reaffi rm Ollr determin ati on to cooperate to the ru llest extent will, the Japanese M ili tary dministTation for the rea liza ti on of Japan' fundamental objecti ves in waging this presen t wa r. and for the early grant of Ollr na ti onal independence.

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SPEECH DELIVERED BY THE DIRECTOR-GE ERAL OF THE JAPANESE rvnLITA RY ADtvlINISTRATIO AT THE NEW L UNETA. 0 THE OCCASIO IOF THE OBSERVANCE OF KIGE -SETU. FEBRUARY 11. 1943. In greeting Ki gen -se tu fol' the second Lime in the course of the current war. it gives me parLi cu lar pleasure to share the radiant glory of a nd overwhelming jubila Lion over Lhis naLional holid ay se t aside to commemoraLe the founding of th e Japanese Empire. with the people of the Philippines. as we ll as the citizen s of our a ll ied powers now res iding in this counLTY. fully co nscious of the fact Lha t a ll of you hold the same lofty ideals and subscribe to the same high princip les Lh at we ourse lves have held and cherished from time immemorial. With J?fofound reverence and full respect appropriate to th e majesty and holiness of the subject matter. overflowing our hearts. w wish to remind all present that this day is be in g commemorated with deep gravity for the rea on tha t exactly 2603 years ago today. the lirst I::.mperor of ippon. Zifimu T enno. ascended the Imperial Thro 1e a t Kasihara Palace in Yamato. laying down for all times. Vhe grea t principle of "o nesi ngle-ho useho ld-u nder-the-h ea"en " as the basic and funda menta l p oli cy of the J apanese Emp ire. Spi,-il of Nippon

The found a Li on spirit of th e Japanese Empire expressed in th e phrase "Amenosi ta 0 o-oite ie to sem u" consis ts of the gra.nd and sub lime vision of estab li hing a la nd of happiness and contentment for the benefit of the masses. thereby assuring peace and security to a ll the inh abitan ts. a nd to propagate this mag ni ficent ideal among a ll the peoples inh abitin g thi s universe. thus sharing the resulting happ iness and prosperity with a ll the people of th e world. regard less of race. co lor. or creed . The e tab lishm ent of th e Co-Prosperity Sphere is none other th a n th e applica Lion to modern conditions of this trad ition a l found a tion spirit of ippon so clearly en un cia ted in the sin gle-househo ld -under-the-h eaven princi ple 26 cen turies ago by th e Imperi a l Ancestor. The people of ippon. from the di stant ages of the p as t up to the very present. have co nsist-

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ently put into practice the spirit and letter of the Imperial Edict issued by Ziiimu T enno a t the very b eg inning of the Foundation of the Japanese Empire. and blessed with th e benevolent rule of an Imperia l Succession unbroken for ages eternal. they have willingly sacrificed their all to their Emperor in the fulfillment of this sacred tradition . The prese nt war was unfortunately brought to our very doorsteps. enHre ly through the arrogant a nd malicious attempts of Anglo-American powers to strangulate Nippon, but it must be clearly borne in mind that in a ddition to being a war of defence of the integrity and security of the J apanese Empire. it is at the same time a holy and sacred war dedicated to the liberation of a ll oppressed peoples of Asia. Simultaneously. the significant fact that this war is d estined to initiate and eslablish a New Order of Justice a nd P eace among the nations of the world. must under no circumstances be overlooked. Policy of Ju stice The pro d history of the policy of Righteousness and Justice to which the Japanese people have a lways dedicated themselves has 'nvaria bly been borne out by a long series of brilliant victories . 'V\lhe n th e one billion peopl e of Asia surge forth and march forward a one. under the d etermin ed leadership of Nippon. the awakening of Asia and its speedy restitution to the place of glory and grandeur that was once hers. can be looked forward to with certainty. In the face of this great reality which is fa st materializing. when the old order is rapidly crumbling away a nd th e world is face to face with imminent tTanscendental changes. it is indeed a proud moment in our li ves to be able to greet this day of gTeat national significance with full knowl ed ge a nd conviction. tha t the estab lishment of t'he Co-Prosperity Sphere is already an accomplished fact and th at the N ew Philippines has been given the greatest opportunity in its history to redeem its long lost place of honor and prestige. and b e enab led to joyously celebrate its own independence day in Ih e not 100 distant fume.

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ADDRESS DELIVERED BY CHAIRMAN JORGE B. VARGAS OF THE PHILIPPINE EXECUTIVE COMMISSION AT THE NEW LUNETA. MANILA. ON THE OCCASIO OF THE OBSERVANCE OF KIGEN-SETU. FEBRUARY 11. 1943. Your Excellencies. Distingui shed Guests. Ladies and Gentlemen: For th e secon d time since their liberation from Occidental rule the Filipino people join the one hundred million people of the Japanese Empire in a common commemoration of the Empire's Foundation. extending to them our heartiest felicitations and our best and warmest wishes as their magnificent nation comp letes 2.603 years of unbroken and glorious history and en ters a new year of epochal achievement. V'Ve pray that Heaven Will shower its blessings upon the Japanese Empire and will crown with enduring triumph the efforts of Japan to spread the spirit of peace a nd b other hood among nations throughout Asia and the world. In the year th a t h as elapsed ince this festival was first observed with due so lemnity in the Philippines. we have learned a nd pro ited much from the lofty idea ls that have guided the Japanese Empire s ince its found ation. Under the August Virtue of an Imperial Succession unbroken through ages eternal. from the first illu strious ruler. the Emperor Zinmu. to the present day. th e Japanese people have fulfill ed their noble mission of transforming the world into One House hold. With One Virtue and One Will. under the principle of Hakko-hiu. The pre ent war waged by J apan and her Asian allies against the Anglo-American powers is on ly the continuation of the permanent and traditional policy of the Empire to fight injustice. overthrow oppression. and es tablish peace and coprosperity among all peoples and all nations. VIle are happy and proud to s hare with Japan the joys and sorrows of this war. moved not only by admiration for her chiva lrous ideals and gra titude For our liberation. but a lso by the Firm co nviction that we can Find our national welfare only in the great and united Household of Orienta l Peoples that Japan is now engaged in bUilding for all time . The long and proud hi story of the Empi re . unbroken tlTrough more than twenty-s ix centuries. unstained by the slightest blot of defeat

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or dishonor. ever brilliant' ith high ideals and great achievements. is the guarantee that Japan's efforts in this war will receive the just reward of true nobility. which is a glorious victory. 'vVe also draw inspiration on t路his auspicious a nniversary ow tha t the for the foundation of our own Filipino nal'ion. generosity and altTuism of Japan have made it possible for us to es tablish a Philippines for the Filipinos. we turn with humility and awe to the leader of th e Oriental peoples for a guide and a model. No other nation in the world has succeeded so well as Japan in preserving the purity of the native soul while seeking knowledge throughout the world or in maintaining a deep and unquestioning patriotism while at the same lime seeking the welfare of a ll other nalions. The Filipino p~ople also must learn to temper nal'ionalism with a lively appreciation of the need of common existence and common prosperity with others. \Ve must learn to distinguish between the pur uit of knowledge and advancement from mere harmful imitation . May the brilliant exa\llple of Japan help u s to build a truly free. a tTuly happy, a tr Iy great New Philippines that shall take a!, honored seal in th concert of Orienta l nations under the Il adership of the great Japanese Empire. In closing I wish to eA-press once more the sincere felicitations of the Filipino people to the peop le of Japan on this joyous anniversary. The Filipino people are firmly determined to support and cooperate with Japan in the es tabli hm ent of the Greater East A sia Co-Prosperity Sphere. We pledge our constant and unflinching loyalty to Japan in war and in peace. It is our fervent wish that the great Japanese Empire may be mightier still and more blessed in the centuries to come. for the glory and happiness of the Japanese people and all th e other nations in the Orient and throughout the world.

xv


INSTRUCTIONS BY THE DIRECTOR-GE ERAL OF THE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMIl"HSTRATIO TO THE CO !VENTION OF PROVI CIAL GOV E RNORS . C ITY MAYORS A D CONSTABULARY ENIOR INSPECTORS. PROVINCES OF LUZO I MAN ILA , FEBRUARY 22. 1943.

It is indeed a great pleasure to appear before this convenli on an d d e liver to the provincial governors. city mayors and constabul ary senior inspectors of the provinces of Luzon . a few words of perlin ent advice 01) matters of utmost importance to you an d to your countrymen. Anglo-American domination wh ich h as for so long perpetrated il s mali(!nant a nd onpressive sway over million of unfortunate peoples of E ast Asia has now been forcibly and irrevocab ly term in a ted and today. every vestige of th e enem ies military and nava l force has b een completely annihi la ted and repulsed . never to return again to hese shores to cause misery and d esola tion to the p eoples of East Asia. Asia is once agai n the free Asia for th e Asians and a ll the inhabitants 01 thi s region are now a t liberty to assume their proper role and place that H eaven h as d estin ed to be theirs. to work for their own salvation and for the common security a nd mutual prosp erity of all. Th e establishment of the Co-Prosperity Sohere of Asiatic p eoples with Japan in the role of leader and protector is now an accomplished fact. and the Philippines is about to b e granted independence in th e shortest possible time to ta ke its position of honor and prestige in the family of Oriental ations. as a full -fl edged member of good standing. Thi s. in brief. is th e situation we are happily facing today. The mere reflection that the ambitions of countless Filipino h eroes a nd martyrs, both sung and unsung. and the dreams of a ll your fore father s which have remained only dreams for over the las t four ce nturies will b ecome an actuality in your own Iteneralion a nd with your own participation must certainly fill nil hearts with emotion too deep for words . Recently. I enunciated the t路hree essential principles for the early attainment of Philippine independence. In that now hi storic statement. I enumerated the following card inal program:


1. Eradication of all pas t enta nglement s and con nections and the complete restora tion of peace a nd order th rough the initia tive and efforts of the F il ipinos them elves. 2. a tionw ide a nd far-reaching economic rehabi litati on throu gh the ra pi d reconstTuction and renovation of th e econom ic structure. to the end that this countT)' may obt a in a sta tus of self-sufficien cy : 3. Speed y a nd thorough goin g reori en ta tion of the peop le. spiritua lly and intellectua lly. w ith the object of re!;!ain ing th e tru e Ori en tal soul to serve as the foundation pi rit of the New Phili ppines. I stressed a t tha t tim e. and 1 re peat my emph as is toda y. on the undeniable fact tha t th e fa ithful. consci entious and th orough!;!oin !;! a pp lication of these principles and their practi ca l ma nifesta tion in th e everyday activiti es of the people in !;!enera l are a ll -importa nt a nd cr ucia l. I n fac t. it cannot b e ga in-sa id th a t a t the present stage of the rehab ilita tion of the P h ilippines. the a pplica l'ion of the three cardin a l principles ou tli ned a bove 10 th e everyday life and activity of the peopl e as a w ho le is. most emp ha tica)ly. the supreme guidin !;! po licy of th e ci vil ad 路 ministration . In the succe sful a ppli cation of these th ree prin cip les. it w ill b e essentia l for all of you assembled here tod ay. to redoub le your pas t e fforts in your coopera tion w ith the Japa ne e lili ta ry Admini stra tion . It wi ll a lso be necessary for you to Formula te ta ngible a nd effective p olicies. fully consonant w ith the con diti ons and problem preva il in g in your respect ive prov inces. w hich are calcula ted to guide th e p eople in their everyday actions a nd thou!;!hts. Above a ll else. th e most important thin g to b ear in m ind in this connection is to take dras tic and dynamic measures in to your h ands to put into effect the speci fic guiding policies you h ave se t up for you r provinces a nd personally see to it. taking your p osition a t the foremost ra nks of your people. tha t su ch po licies are carried out in actua l practice. Tha t your personal leadersh ip and your own a ggressive pa r路 ti cipa tion in th e direction and execution of the deta il s of your practical program a re the d ecisive elements in maki ng yo ur efforts success ful or not mu st be self-evident a nd lear to a ll. Bnt since this task i so important. not only to your indi vidua l su ccesses as local administrators b u t in turn has such far-reach 路 in g and dired b earin g on the fundamenta l q uestion of the d ate on whi ch the independence of the Ph ili ppines is to ma teri a lize.

xvii


I shall not mince words. but speal, to you frankly and to the point. You a re b ein g called upon . gen tl emen . here and now. to p lace you rse lve' a t the head of the column. in the foremost ranks of your peop le . in order to direct a nd gUide them through your own personal examp le a nd through your own voluntary and self-sacriFicing service. th ereby in stilling fresh hope and burning faith in all th e hearts of the people . thus giving ri se to an overwhelm ing a nd stTong wave of a communtiy of sentimen t and feeling. unprecedented an d unlmown here tofore in this coun try. which is ca lcu lated to bring about complete a nd water-tigh t coopera ti on among all secti ons of society. regardless of their former affi li ation . principles or mental reservations. wi thout which there can be no solid arity and no permanence for national exis tence. I. for my part. hereh y so lem nly and publicly d eclare th a t I love the Filipino people from th bottom of my h eart and that I shall offe my p rotection to every sin gle member of the 18 million populp.tion o f th e lew Philippines who is worthy of it. I also wish to ta ke this opportunity to reit era te my unsh a kable confidence in the integrity a nd a bility of th e officials of the civi l I!o\'ernment of t'hi~ country to c';lrry out in full the 3-point program. Pro\incial governors. city mayors an d constabula ry senior inspectors now a semb led before me. let me remind you once aga in of the grav ity of your responsibility and enjoin upon you in the most emphatic lanE!u8!!e possible to d evo te yourselves. hra rt and sou l. un tintedly and without reserva tion. even to the point of sacrificing your a ll. yes. even unto d eath . if need be. in order that you as loyal F ili pinos and S ll CCPS ors of the long line of heroes an d m a rtyrs who have li ved . su ffered . and died in th e cause of Philippine independence. may be ab le to see w ith your own eyes. in your own genera tio n. a nd as the fruit of your own e Ffort . the ch erished ambi tion of all your ances tors and a ll your con tempora ries come tTUe. the speedy and successful a lta inm .. nt of th e grea t historical event of this age. the independ ence of your beloved country in the shortes t possible ti me. F cb.

22.

18th Year of Showa.

DIRECTOR-GE !ERAL of the

J PANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION xviii


SPEECH OF CHAIRtvIAN JORGE B. VARGAS OF T HE PHILIPPINE EXECUTIVE COtvITvllSSION AT THE INAUGURATION OF THE CONVENTION OF LUZON PROVINCIAL GOVERNORS. CITY tvlAYORS AND SENIOR IN SPECTORS OF CO STABULARY HELD IN MANILA. FEBRUARY 22-25. 1943路 G entl emen : First of a ll I w ish to e. tend to all of you my warmest welcome and my deep appreciation of the wholehearted support and cooperation you have b ee n unslintedly giving to the Executive Commission since you assumed your respective positions. A great part of the credit for the progress d u rin g the year th a t has just closed. in the maintenance of peace and order. in the work oJ reconstTuctiQn and rehab ilitation. in th e stimula tion of indu stry for eventual member hip in th e CoProsperity Sphere. is due to you. The almost superhuman efforts you are xerting in the perfo nance of your dutie a re proofs of your h iqh patriotism and y ur loya lty to th e Hilitary Admini stration and the Executive Commission. Since the las t governo rs' convention held in lanila in August. 19'12. a t which you discus ed the major problems in the work of reconstruction and rehabi li ta tion. great events have tra nspired. The mos t notable of these. which transcends all others in s'i gnificance a nd consequence. is the address delivered by Premier H ideld Tozyo b efore the Imperia l Diet. in which h e declared that substanti a l progress is being made in th e d egree of cooperation rendered to the J apanese Empire by the peopl e of th e PhilipP'i nes as w ell as i n the reslora tion of internal peace and securily. a nd tha t under these circumstances and on cond ition th a t furth er tangib le proof of cooperation is actively d emonstra ted. it is con temp la ted to put into effect in the shortest possib le tim e the sta temen t made previous ly on the question of Philipp ine Independence. It is of transcendent signifi cance because it revea ls. once again. th e absolul e sincerity of the i ntention of J apa n with regards 10 the Philippines in waging the 'vVa r of Grea ler Eas t Asia: and of farreachin g con sequence in Ih at. whe n put inlo effect as contemplated. it will in sta ntly raise Ihe tatus of our people. from

xix


a state of bondage, in which we have remai ned for centuries, to the rank of free peoples, not on ly of Greater East Asia but of the whole world . In his sincere effort to help us attain the honor of independence. the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration. in his communique of January 28 last. specified the three requirements we must meet in order to be entitled to this honor: First-VIe must eradicate from among the 18 million Fi lipinos a ll e ntanglements and connections with the past regime; unify and harmonize our efforts into one compact body and. to the best of our ability. cooperate sincerely and actively with the Japanese Military Administration; and above a ll e lse. erad ica te the remnants of the American forces and banditry from this coun t-ry. thereby bringing about complete peace and security throughout the length and breadth of the land. Second'~We must work for the economic rehab ilitatio n of the coun try i close, cooperation with the Japanese fViilitary Administration. but io addition, initiate through our own will and efforts. effective ways and means of bringing about the much-needed eConomic se lf-su fFiciency of the Philippines through the rapid reconstruction and renova tion of its econom ic structure. Third-We must work for the speedy reorientation of our people both spiritually and inte ll ectua lly. thereby regaining oUT origina l Oriental sou l. and with this as the foundation . drastica ll y reorganize our social structure in strict a cordance with the ideals and standards of Oriental peoples_ I am sure you wi ll agree with me th at we cou ld not have asl<ed for a more generous or a more en li ghte ned program for independence. Indeed mature reflection revea l th at the points outlined by the Director Genera l are not so mu ch cond itions for independence as the very meaning and substance of independence. We cannot be truly a nation unless we are fully and comp letely united in our thoughts a nd a pirations; we cannot be truly free unless we first destroy the tyranny of banditry; we cannot enjoy political independence with any stab ility or security unless we first estab lish a basis of economic self-s ufficiency a nd di scard all degrading hab its of menta l d ependence and inferiority to other na tions. It is therefore to our own highest and most permanent interest to rea lize the pro(!ram ou tlined by the Director General.

xx


In doing so I b elieve w e sha ll fi nd tha t the first point. namely. the compl ete res toration of uni ty a nd p eace throu gh the eradication of law less elemen ts. underlies a nd precedes the other two. It is plain tha t we cannot in itia te a ny extensive measures for econom ic or cultura l renovation in an a tm osphere of fear. unrest. a nd uncertai n ty. T he farmers must have peace in order that they ca n cultivate our fie lds a nd prod uce the necessities of civilized life. \ Vorkers. merchan ts a nd industri a lists must ha ve ad equa te protection agains t ba nditry a nd propaganda so that they can return wil h u ntroub led mi nds to the normal pursuits of b usiness a nd to the genu ine Fi li pino way of life. A s the loca l representatives of the administration in your respective provinces your firs t and most urgent d uty under the circumstances is. therefore. to root out and de troy a ll the causes of fear. unres t and disorder. I am awa re of the d ifficulties that some of you wi ll have to face but ~ p ledge to you the fu ll and un lim ited support of the C entra l Admini stra tive Organization. We arc at presen t intens if" in g a nd, expa"din g the organization of a trained a nd coura geous con sta bulary to mai ntain peace and order a t a ll costs. and the presence of the Senior Inspector of Constabu lary in thi s convention is eloquen t testimony of our consuming interest in this regard. W e a re a lso preparing p lans for the prom pt a nd extensive a lle\Tia tion in the fi rm conviction that much of the disorder ca n b e a ttrihu ted to need and unemp loyment rather than to a ny deep a ttachment to Occidenta l domina tion . 1 a lso w ish to lay specia l emphasis and stress on the KALlBAPI as a magnificent instrumen t for we ld ing together the different elements of our popu la ti on into a Firm ly-united whole. The rapid and en thu sias ti c spread of the KALI BAPI throughou t the provinces of Luzon . d ue to the inde fa ti gab le efforts of our esteemed colleague. the H on . Beni gno S. Aquino. and of the other ab le officers of th a t organ iza tion testifies to the appea l and power of this new associa tion for na tiona l service.

The far-S ighted plans laid down both by our generous J a panese a dvisers a nd guides in the rvlil itary Admi n i tra ti on a nd by OUT own e>''Pert s in th e Fie ld on ly awa it the su itable atmosphere. In the paci fi ed reg io ns these p lans are a lread y work ing. Our prese nt cultiva ti on of rice a ures our self-suffici ency in t-hi s sta ple cro p for the first time in our history . T he growi ng of col"l on is progressin g sati sfactorily a nd prom ises

x.xi


to Iny the foundation for our future industTial development within the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere. The contTol of necessaries and prime commodities i being gradually improved and strengthened through constant and unremitting efforts in the face of war emergencies. The national system of communications already approaches full normality. All these encouraging developments lead me to believe that we are not far from our cherished goal of independence and that. through inflexible determination on our part. we shall achieve our full stature as an Oriental nation under the leadership of the great Japanese Empire. sooner than we think. In the course of this convention you will deliberate on the major problems tha confront our administration. I a sk you to give profound and preferential consideration to the three-point requirement of the Director General of the Military Administration for the allaintment of the honor of in dependence and to devi e effective, ways and means of accelerating our united effort so that, we may be able to ha ten the coming of that glori L1 day. The Filip'no people are not truggling single-handed in the attainment of this honor voluntarily offered to us by tht: Empire of Japap. V'Ve have. to our great fortune. the encouragement anq trpport of the two highest representatives of the Empire. Their Excellencies. the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines and the Director General of the Japanese r--lilitary Administration. who have publicly pledged to do their uhnost in helping us to realize. at an early date. our national aspiration. Never before has the realization of our national aspiration been so near to us a it is today. thanb to the magnanimity and benevolence of the Empire of Japan and her representatives in the Philippines. \Vhile no definite date has been set for the granting of independence. the Director General has made it clear in hi communique that the question of time is left entirely to the Filipino people; that if we desire complete independence in the .. shorte t possible time." we must show further tangible proof of closer cooperation and sincere collahoration with the Japanese Empire. True to our traditions and consistent with our centuries-old struggle for independence. we hould awaken all our people to the signiFicance of this generous gesture of the Empire of Japan. Our duties. as public officials. are clear and unmistakable.

xxii


The members of the Philippine Executive Commission. for our part. a re fully determined to satisfy aJ I requirements a speedily and as thoroughly as it li es within our power to do. But most of a ll I place the highest hope on your own personal devotion to the national cause. I am confident that you will do everything within your power to spread throughout. your different loca lities the gospel of peace and brotherhood among a ll Filipinos and a ll Orientals and the glad tiding of the early realization of our supreme national ideal. We must depend in great measure on your incere and energetic help and cooperation. You are the representatives of the administration w ho a re closest to the people and to the found ations of the nation. Upon your shou lder therefore re ts a substan ti a l portion of tl1e heavy responsibility of securing unreserved loyally to. and unstinted coopera tion with. Japan on a nation-wide scale. Upon yotn;, shoulders rests in a great measur the patriotic obligation of winnin g the independence of the Philippines. That is the message th at I wish you to tah back with you to your pr vinces. T ell the peop le that the upreme hour. the h Ollr of decision. has Gome; tha we must lay aside a ll personal conside tions and a ll sentimental attachments to the past in order to aHain OUT national aspiration ; that we must stop fi ghting. brother a(:!ainst brother. in order that we may realize full y and it) the shortest possible time the economic. the spiritual and the intellectual reorientation of the Fi li pino people. Once we have awal,ened our people to our l-rue destiny. once we have united them in a vast and unshakable solidarity devoted to peace and progress. we can be sure that our economic and cultural renovation will proceed swiftly and unhampered until we have atta ined our supreme nal'ional ideal. the honor of independence and full membership in the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere under the inspiring leadersh ip of the great J apanese Empire.

xxi ii


PHILIPPINE COUNCIL OF STATE MAl\TJLA

MANIFE

TO

TO THE FILIP I 0 PEOPLE: Independence is Finally within our reach! Japan i w aging a sacred war for the purpose of liberating the Orient from Occidental dominat~ion . In pursuance of that noble ca use. now happily on the point of a lla inment as a result of her brillian t successes on ail'. land an d sea. sh e offers us th e honor of independence a nd the blessings that it implie . This generou and unparall eled offer. Japan h as olemn l ma d e to tl1e Philippin es wi fh th e sincerity of a friend and protector. H r fri ends hip for us is tradition a l. A s fa r back as th e sixteenlh century. her samura i warriors offered to join our ranks to sm sh the Spanish yo ~e. Durin!! the Phil ippine R evolution. a n rnber of her sons vp lunt ee red to fight a nd die side by side "vilh lheir Fi lipino comrad es-in-arms. (.r wa s th a t all. Long before the oulbreal, of the curren t Grea ter East Asia War. h er Imperia l Governmen t fre ely and unreserved ly d eclared that she h a d no territorial a mbition in the Philippines. Thi s decl ara tion th e Imperial J apanese Forces reaffirmed when they occupied Ja nila early last year. They ha d come here. they announced . merely to fulfill J apan's "sacred mi ssion. th e establishment of Asia for the Asians. the Philippin es for th e Filipinos." Time a nd a!!a in th e highest J a pa n ese representali ves in the Philippines-the Comma nder-in-Chief of the Imperia l Japa nese Army a nd the Director G enera l of the J a panese r- Iilitary Administration-repeated this inspiring assurance. True to her lofty and ennobling mi ssion . J a pan went farth er. S he avowed through h er Premier. Gen eral Hidek i T ozyo. before the Im perial Di et on January 21 , t 942. that: "As regard s the Ph il ippin es. if the peoples of those I lands will herea fter understand the real inte nti ons of Nippon and offer to cooperate wit h us as one of the partners for the esta bli shm ent of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperit), Sphere. lippo n wi ll gladl y e nable them to enjoy the honor of independence."

xxiv


Japan's so lemn promi se. which brought new hope to a ll conquered . and oppressed peoples in the Far East. Premier Tozyo reiterated a year la ter. Speak ing before the same dislingu i hed body . on January '18. 1943 . he said: "Substa ntial progress is being made in the degree of cooperation rendered to the Japanese Empire by the peop le of the Philippines as w ell as in the res toration of inte rn a l peace and sec uri ty. Under these circums tances a nd on condition th a t furth er tan gible ev idence of cooperation is a ctively demonstra ted it is contemplated lo put into effect the sta tement made previous ly on the q ues tion of Philippine independence in the shortest poss ib le tim e." Firm ly reso lved as w e are and have a lways Lee n to attain OtLr independence. we. would be unworthy indeed of our race and that libert wh ich our mart 'rs a nd heroes have sa nctified w ith their b lood if we did not exert our uhnost to urmount every obstacle placed in our pa th to freedom a nd na tionhood. But First of all le t us be united . \Ve have a common ca use. a common de tiny. Let us all cooperate with our true liberators to th e liTflil of oUT capacity nd abi lity. Let the misguided remnan t oJ the USAFFE \ ho a re still hidin g in the mou n ta ins aba n on any futil e resi ta nce wh ic h a t best can only mean unn ec~s ary sufferin gs a nd sacrifi ces of our peop le. To norm a l life let everybody retu"n as the rest of us have done . certain thaI it is there. and not in th e fa stnesses of the mounta ins. where we a ll ca n best strive fo r the peace. happin ess. and prosperity of our fath erl and. Why continue res isting th ose who have hones tly. sin cerely. and b ravely hown by deed tha t th ey a re rea lly do in g their best to make us free 7 J apan could have trea ted us as a co nquered e nemy. impri soned our o ldi ers for th e duration of th e w ar. a nd devas ta ted our coun lry. But this she did not choose to do . Jnslead. she a llowed us from the beginning to direct our ad mini stration under the b en evo lent guidan e o f th e J apan ese M ili ta ry Admini stra tion. S he freed our impri soned so ldie rs. a nd with her own hands repa ired the ravage of war. S he went beyond th a t. She ta ught us the value of di scipline. in creased our n a tiona l con s iou sness and showed us by precept and examp le th e rea l mean in g of racia l dignity. B y cooperating with J apan actively a nd in full measure. we emancipate ourselves from po litica l domination a nd economic exploitat-ion a nd win for ourselves the hon or a nd glory of independen ce.

xxv


VI/e, therefore. appeal most earnestly to all our countrymen to join and help us in the Iil anic task of reconstruction of our own country and in the comp lete re-establishment of peace and order throughout the land. Let us avoid further suffering. bloodshed and destruction. Let us build and reconstruct our ountTY and heal the wounds of the pa st. for it is only in this way that we can realize within the shortest pos ible time our supreme aspiration to be free and independent. Man il a. February 26. 1943.

JQRGE B. VARGAS Clwirman of tTIe Executiue Commission Chairm"n of tI,e Council of S tate

JOSE

NTONIO DE LAS ALAS

. LAUREL

Commissione of the Interior

Commissioner of Finance lYlember. Council of State

Member, Co~ncil of State

mOFILO SISO Commissioner

0/

RAFAEL R.

LUNAN

Commissioner of Agriculture

Justice

''''lember. CounaiC of State

and Commerce

Member. Council

0/

State

CLARO M. RECTO

QUINTIN PAREDES

Commissioner of Education, Health, and Public 'Welfare Member, Council of State

Commissioner of Public \ \forks and Communications Member. Council of State

JOSE YULO

BENIG 0 S. AQUINO

CI,ief Justice of tI, e Supreme Court Member, Council of State

Vice Presiclent and Director

SERAFII

FRANCISCO LA VIDES

General. KALlBAPl Member. Council of State

MARABUf

Audilor General and Director of the Budget

Executiue Secretary to the Commission Member. Council of State

Member. Council of State

LEO

JORGE BOCOBO Associate Justice of the Supreme Court Member. Council of State

1

G. GUINTO

Mayor of the City of Manila

Member. Council of State

xxvi


E IlLIO AGUlNALDO

VICENTE f\lADRIGAL

Member. Council of State

Member. Council of State

RNvION FER'

DEZ

RAt- ION AVANCEKIA

Member. Council of State

Membel'. Council of Slale

MIGUEL UNSON

ALEJANDRO ROCES

Member. Council of State

Member. Council of Stale

CAMILO OSlAS

PIO DURAN

Assistant Commissioner of Education. Hea lth. and Pub ic Welfare Member. Council of tale

Director of General. Affairs. KALIBAPI Member. Council of State

ARSENIO BONlFAerO

JOSE VELOSO

Assistan l Commissioner of IT,e lntelior Member. Council of State

Member. Council of State

)

xxvii


SPEECH DELIVERED BY THE HON. BE llGNO S. AQUINO. DIRECTOR-GENERAL OF THE KALIBAP/. AT THE CONVENTIO OF PROVI ClAL GOVER TORS. CITY 1AYORS AND SE lOR INSPECTORS OF THE CONSTABULARY. ON FEBRUARY 2 5. 1943路 GENTLEMEN OF THE CO NENTION : It was only nine months a(:(o. or to b e exact. it was on ly in May of las t year th a t 1 h a d th e great plea sure to appear before you a t th e first convention of provincial governors under the new reg im e and 1 did so as Commissioner of the Interior. ow I find myself again in the very bosom of my friends and co llabo ra tors. th e provincial and ci ty executives accoml?anied by thei r respeative senior Con tabul a ry Inspedors ; and a lthoug h our present official r ela tion s a re no longer of the same nature as of those of the pas t. 1 wish to manifest the fact that my in terest in th em and in the ir co llective and individual success has not diminislled in the minutest degree. As Director-Gen eral of the KALl PI mv int ere t in th e administTation of the provinces has boen in te;,s ifi ed . in asm uch as the experience gain ed during the last nine months ha s shown me how preci ous is the co ntTibuti on. not only of the provincia l (:(overnors. but a lso of every indi vidua l ci tizen to th e great ta k of naUonal reco nstructi o n an d in the gigantic mis io n to ave our country from the a ll -enveloping chaos engendered by the pre en t world confl agra uon. The las t nine months. or if you \ ish. the year 1942 has been. in most respects. the most hecti c a nd the most productive of tra n scen d en ta l ch a nges in th e hi story of our country. I n such a short s pace of time. we h ave seen the wonderful transform ation wrought on our fields a nd cities that had suffered from the bruta l a nd crashin(:( impact of WAR. Our deso la ted pla ins converted b y hu ge fires into a vast gray desert. are once aga in verdant fi e ld s beneath an all-blessing su n a nd delight our eyes and our hea rts with a promi e of an a bunda nt ha rvest of th e life-g iving gra in . Our cities d es tToyed by the insensa te " scorch ed ea rlh policy" a re ri sin g once again from their charred ruin s; our factori es have b ecome aga in th e humming hives where our workers. like industriOlls bees. produce the honey for our necessities; our children a re troopin g ba ck to school to

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b e nurtured in the substance of the lew Order ; our women are back again in their d a il y pursuits with a sweet sm ile on their lips and a new gleam in their eyes. compl etely oblivious of the pa nic which had h eld them captive only a year ago. Life in our cities and towns has a lm os t returned to compl et~ normality. But these cha n ges. however grea t they may b e. are not the only ones that have happened in our country, M etamorphoses of incalculable magnitude a nd of Funda mental signi fi ca nce have taken pla ce and continue to occur in other phases of our national life. because our country is youn g. enjoys abundant reserves of vitality. a nd. there fore. cannot stop on the road like weak and senile peoples. but h as to go forgin g a head to the accelerated rhythm of modern times. Now ideas a nd modern methods have replaced the old on es. Senil e in stitu tions and old democratic practices. w hich w ere appropriute in a past epoch. but are useless and even injuri ous in a n age of qu ick decisions a nd rapid action. h ave crum bled in a detona ting crash before the implacable advance of new ideas. a nd their place has b een taken by in stitutions and practices whi ch are more effective a d realisti a nd mqrc in keeping w ith the necessities of the resent situation . T his fa r-reachi nfl po litical tra nsformation shodes the reactiona e lements of the na tion and alarms the timorous. but not the brave. u nda unt ed spirits. and certainly not the men of vision who mold th eir ideas a nd their action s in a ccordan ce with t'he in creasin g tempo of modern life. And so that no on e mi ght think th a t we a re mere innovators without either doctrine or basis for our re form s let us see what a famous author. a well -known a uthority on po litica l science who. in addition . belon gs to th e democra t"ic school. says: "During the past century . it is now a commonp lace to say. science and exploration have so enormous ly increased the productive resources a t ma n 's comma nd th a t the ocia l and political in stitutions whi h he had previous ly evo lved for their control and di stribution ha ve proved oa tently in adequate. The recent phenomena of glut a nd starva tion . of armi es of unemployed a nd rolling wh ea t a nd burning coffee. are only the out'wa rd symptoms of thi s deep in adequacy. and the social a nd politica l uph ea va ls merely attempts to revise the institutions before it is too la te. Somehow or other. t'he world mu st reform it s insW'utions if it is not to peri sh."

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The present moment. therefore. is of su h a transcendental significance. De tiny i putting us to a severe tes t: d estiny has hurled us a cha ll enge of su ch a great magnitude that to be able to face it we shou ld mu ter a ll the serenity. the courage. and the determination of w hi ch w e are capable. 'vVe need the boldness and th e bravery of a cap ta in in the face of a decisive battle; we need the unflinchin g temeri ty of a gladia tor who $ves his final blow in order to win or to di e : beca use. never before has th e realization of OUT ances tTal desire to live an independent life been placed in our own h a nds. W e cannot effectively meet thi s challen!{e if we were to make u se of the old procedures. In the {las I', regime we recognized suffrage as our on ly basis an d norln of popular action. It eems that that game of placing ball ots in an election box had the positive virtue of d eterminin g which was hue and whi ch was false. for it was upposed that路 those ballots really and fa ithfully expressed the popular will. An 'Inalvsis of the facts will demon trate. 1,0 vo er. that th at procedure wa s nothing more or less than a farGe. because such a d emocratic system was based principally on rtain s imple presu:r.pt-ion s without any basis. Le t ns talce the e. ample of the Philippines. How many inhabitants were there i n our country? Seventeen million . more or less. How m~ny voters were registered? More th a n two million. And among them how many really ca t their ballots? Less th an a million and a h a lf. Those million and a half voters cannot in any way represent nor exprps properly and adequately the desire o f the other fifteen million and a h a lf inhabitants. BlIt. when we claimed th a t th e sa id million and a half inh abitants we accepted as a lo gica l corollary that a simi lar system w hi ch au thorized and sanet-ioned such a representation is not based on th e p rinciple of Ih e majority but on th e predominance of privileged minorities. And even if we were to take into account tha t when we come to the practice and th e proces of direction. the million and a half voters werp controlled primarily by the loca l leaders. th e e ones b y the municipal leaders. these persons by the prov incia l leaders a nd Finally. th ese. in turn . by th e great and chosen leaders of the nation. we shall arrive not only at Ih e concl usion tha t for practical purpo es b etween the tolalitarian system a nd th e so-called democraIic system. there h ardly exists a ny difference whatsoever. but that th e tota lit aria n regime even enjoys a ll, advantage


inasmuch as in thi s system the men chosen by the leaders of the nation are selected on ly by their real merit and not by virtue of electora l com bi na tions. machinations or [or mere poli tical expediency. The procedure adopted by th e present regime i one of direct action. A ll the so ns of the country have to con tribute their efforts and their energies inasmu h as th ey are b ein g made to under tand directly that when the sa lvation of the country i s a t stake everyone has to manifest the grea test possib le sacrifices. Therefore. tho e who in the past were cons idered of some merit and were regarded as leaders of our less favored socia l elements should. a t the present moment. consecra te themselves to a campaign which has for its purpose to strengthen the na tional spirit. to r inforce the co ll ective mora le of th e people. and to accentuate a ll our nalive moral and spiritua l virtues. That campaign should be set afoot with a ll possible vigour and should cover the greatest pos ibl e exten t in order tha t it might r 'leI, a ll the \looks a nd corners of the coun try; the bo om of ea h and every farlli ly. a ll the social groups. the colleges and unive,rsities, the office !lnd the fa ctories, the cities and the field s. VVe h ave to develop. a the same time, a strong moral discipline b cause that i the element th at will serve to make us real me)l so that we mi ght be accustomed to the fren zied effort which arouses our na live strength, to make us habituated to a constant exami na ti on of conscience and to make u analyze wh ether our acts are perfectly ca rried out in accorda nce w ith the necess iti es of our cou ntry, and to make us ready to manifest any form of p ersonal sacri fice for our na lional dignity and for the independence of the country. Already in the past we h ad torch -bearers who led us on the way to our own redemption , but the abundance of material wealth which we en joyed durin !! the forty year of American sovereignty in this counl"ry seemed to have momentarily darkened the bright road to our liberty. It is true that we kept on preachin g love of country. a nd it is also true tha t we kep t 'laborin g for our freedom. hut we lacked th a~ unity. th a t cohesion . and tha t feelin g of who leness which in , 896 and 1898 gave the stamp of glory to th e audacious protest of our race. Tn that historic epo I, we ha d a Sub li me Para lytic w ho wrote a D eca logue which was entirely different from th e violent speech es which recently a nd with e ffu sive prodiga lit" were bein g delivered b ef,!re th e people especia lly in pre-e lectoral

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periods in order to garner the greatest possible numb er of votes. a d eca logue which bore a sta mp tha t has never b een equalled in sincerity a nd grea tness. a nd in the express ion of the mos t sa cred and the pures t love of cO\Jntry. Of th a t D eca logue we quote the following extracts: "Love your country a fter God a nd your honor and more than yourself beca use your country is the only pa radise tha t God has given you in this life. the only patrimony of the race. th e only inherita nce of your a ncestors. and the only hope of your descendants : because of h er you have life. love a nd interest. felicity. honor and God." " SI1'ive for th ha pp iness of your country b efore your own. ma kin g of her lhe kin gdom of reason . of justice a nd of labor: inasmuch as if she w ere happy you and your fa mily would a lso b e ha ppy." .. hive for the indepe ndence of your co untry b eca use ou a lone can have rea l interes t in her aggra ndizement a nd her eleva tion . inasm uch as her independen ce constitutes your own I'b erty: her aggrandizement. your p erf cl ion : a nd her ele a tio n your ow n glory and immorta li ." N ow more th a n ever we nee the in spira tion of thi s D eca lo gue in orden lh a t w e mi ght have lh e ea rly consumm a tion of th e Japa nese promi se: now more tha n ever w e have to redoubl e our efforts so lh a t our m asses may understa nd their duly to their cou ntry: now m ore lha n ever we have 10 utilize all the la tent energies of th e na tion in order to produce the necessary pa ltern for our ow n fulure p ersona lity : now more th a n ever we mu st unite. con so lida te a nd fortify ourse lves in our sin gle d esire and in one sin gle aspiration . I h ave spoken to you a b o ut our ful-ure persona lity b eca use I sho uld like to expl a in 10 you our duty a nd obli ga tion as Orienta ls. Durin g th e past. inasmuch a we were under O cci denta l dom in a t"ion it was imposs ible fo r us 10 develop our genuine p ersona lity. Th e very la ws of na lure which governed us w ere neut'ra li zed b y th e conventiona l law s a nd demoralizing practi ces promul gated by th e sove reign na tion . a nd 10 oUT own di sgrace. w e w ere la u ght a hi story which w as fa r from b eing express ive of th e real fa Is and of the trulh inasmuch a s it served only to es ta blish in the Filipino mind the a lleged superiority of th e domin a tin ~ race. Before the coming of the

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Spaniards to the Phi lippines we had our own religious beliefs. Such beliefs were very much akin to those of Japan which, of course, have been the embod iment of the fortitude and greatness of the Japanese nation. We were told that those native religious practices were contrary to the doctrines and the dogmas of the new religion imposed upon us; and in this manner, making use of religion as a means, the co lonizers succeeded in destroying our primitive Oriental beliefs. In an identical fas h ion the colonizing nation continued imposing upon us her norms of social conduct; telling us th a t to consider ourselves civi lized and to be so considered by other peoples, we had to act in the form and in the manner of the Occidentals; in this fashion the belief that the distinctly Oriental manner and form were revelatory signs of a lack of civilization and culture surreptitiously infiltrated into our system. But as the will of Bathala, as it were, could not in any way be a lte ed or adulterated, not even by the power, nor tricl<ery, nor t e cunning, of the co lon izers. all that the white race succeeded in doing while trying to Occidentalize the Filipinos was to produce queer figures, ridiculous puppets and hybrid beings like Dona Victorina de Espadaiia. This was so because the t ly Oriental soul of the race could not in any way be transformed. In tl,e long course of our history you may find eloquent and periodio manifestations of this national soul ; it was manifested in Diego Silang as much as it was in Burgos. Gomez, and in Zamora and as if this manifestation were not enough to convince the sovereign nat~ion of tha t era that it was futile to attempt to drown the Oriental seed in the Filipino soul. in Rizal that spirit was being manifested in all its consummate vigor and plenitude. Riza l's undying sacrifice has been eloquently immortalized in the Following great and lasting verse of a F ilipino poet: "Que si una bala destroz6 tu craneo, "Tambien tu idea destroz6 un imperio." "If a bullet has destroyed your sku ll Likewise. your idea has destroyed an empire." The promi e of independen ce made a year ago and reiterated recently by the Premier of J apan opens our way to our nationa l sa lvation, the very road whi h , e have been looking for. for countless centuries, hopin g that th e end we might find the House Beautiful of our dreams. the eterna l sanctuary of our fondest hopes, the citadel impregnable of our liberty. If

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we trace that way to freedom back to its dim and uncertain source we shall realize how countless Filipino martyrs. celebrated and unsung. had drenched it with their blood to mark indelibly for future generations the path that they must take. Vile have come to the last frontier. the final border between political uncertainty a nd independence. \"/e stand. as it were. at the portals of LIBERTY. With all humility and devotion. but at the same time with inflexible determination. we should make the Fin a l effort to rea ch the goal in the most expeditious manner possible. Contrary to histori ca l traditions we are not required to sweep headlong into the gory Field of battle to win our freedom by sheer force of arms by subduing a tyrannical master. All that we are required to do is to build our own house from the soundes t native timber. a house designed after the best Oriental ta ste . In other words. our hom must spring from our soi l. without the interference of an extraneous h a nd and free from the whims and fancies of an Occidental architecture. To be able to build our nation in accordance with the best that the J;>hilippines and the Orient have been able to treasure through the centuries. it i imperative and necessary that we have to foake an imm edi teo ahso lute. and complete reversal of our outlook and our altitude as a people. For long centuries. we had looked upon th e Occident as our model in a ll lin es of human endeavor. Vile had been con tented with li spi ng in the language of the West and with criminal neglect and indolence forgot to develop our own national language. 'vVe had OCcidental ' prototypes who became our idols whom we tried to imitate. And we reached such an extreme that our way of life became a n utterly ridiculous incongruity because being Orientals we ha d fa llen into the tragic ituation of becoming total s lTangers in our land and home. Thus an intellectual retraction and a radi ca l revision of our mode of being have been made indispensable prerequiSites to our nalional emancipation. A Philippines perpelually dependent on the whims and fancies of the West cannot stand. A Philippines. Oriental in geography. cu lture. and ancestry tied to the apron-strings. nevertheless. of America is artificial. unnatural. illogica!. and untenable. Our commerce and industry. our literature and the arts. and even the ordinary occupal-ions of our people. had. through the unerring implacability of fate . to submit to the in-

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flu ence of the O ccident. But the W es tern virus of gross materialism and illimitable liberalism tha t had sunk d eep into our system which the peculiar sta te of things had engendered has now to b e irretTieva bly removed or else we face a nnihil a tion a s a p eop le. a s a race. N ow tha t J apa n . in her relentless crusadin g spirit. has driven away An glo-Saxon politica l a nd economic domination From our cou ntry. the process of effaci ng the last vestiges left by a pernicious W estern civiliza tion b ecomes ent路irely ours and ours a lone. This is our duty. pri marily and exclusively. If we wish to survive in thi s corner of th e glob e in which God . in His inFinite wi sdom . has p laced us. we should fee l. think. and ael as Orienta ls and not as W es ternized Filipinos with artificia l customs and h abits. artifi cial ma nneri sms of speech . a nd artifici a l costumes . W e ca nnot cha nge a historica l a nd geograp hica l fact. As men of th e East we were born in the ~fancy of the world . a men of the East we sha ll die in the consumma tion of the ages. N o huma n artifice or subterfuge can alter even in the minutest ma nner this immutable and incon overtible fa ct. But. at this juncture . it is impera ti ve th a t we record the fact tha t no modern n a tion . however powerful a nd rich sh e may b e. ca n stand exclusively by it'self a nd . as it were. inclose herself within an ivory tower. In th e scheme of twentieth-century power politics. no people can withsta nd a lone th e on sla u ght of a bloc or a combination of world powers. Consequently. if we aspire to b e free a nd ha ppy. not only for a decade or two . but for all the countl ess cen turies yet to come. our fortun es . necessarily. should b e tied wi th those of the concert of Oriental peoples that J a pan is now formin g on this side of the P a cific. Our only possible salvation res ts upon OUT active and whole-h earted collaboration w ith the other memb ers of the Grea ter East A sia Co-Prosperity S phere because w e must never lose sight of the Fact th a t thi s coa lition of Eastern nations is b eing organized not only for mutua l prosperity but a lso for mutual protection and d efense. But the irrefutable logic of con summated facts shows . b eyond shadow of doubt. that our perman ent security primarily depends upon our own energies. and secondly. upon the sphere of Orienta l nation s. whose members. for th eir own security. cannot allow the establishment on ce aga in within its orbit of a domination by a ny O ccidenta l power. wha tsoever.

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But the independence of our country requires not only sacrifice and physical effort but also an intense spiritua l renovation. We can never attai n our fTeedom unless we forget completely the gross materialism engendered by the artificial prosperity of our pas t years, a thoroughly destructive materialism that is interested only in the comforts and conveniences of a physical life and trembles in a panic at Ihe mere mention of sufferings and priva tions which are needed to fortify a nation that aspires to live an independent existence. And if by a miracle we should a ttain our freedom without that spiritua l renova l"ion, I assure you that that liberty would only be for a fugitive moment b ecau se freedom requires not only stro ng sinews but principa lly v igorous and alert spirits that know how to appreciate and deFend tha t freedom at all times and at whatever sacrifice. The sI?iritual renova tion should b egin with the complete renunciatio of the tendency to a llow our future to depend upon the benevolent a id of others. As a basis of national action there is nothing more perfidious nor more suicida l than this tendency. If we should focus our a ttention on the events that are happeni g all around us a nd fi x our gaze upon the grea t surging wa e which noW ag itates the who le Pacific, we sh a ll see quite clearly that the Philippines necessarily has to carve h er own future in order not to become an eternal heavy burden to the powerful na tion that now offers u s our liberty . We must occupy a seat of honor in our Sphere a nd not a place th at would make us blush with shame, a real position of dignity which rightly belongs to a nalion worthy and co nsciou s of her d estiny. In the past. lulled in to slumber by the so ft music of our a ppa re nt material prosperity, we a dopted the laissez-loire pol icy a nd w e became, unwittingly, mere pawns upon the checkerboard of interna l"iona l politics a nd intrigues. Our indol ence and our blindness produced di sastrous effects. The very firm so lidarity tha t in th e glorious epoch of our forefath ers served as our bulwark agai nst the subjugating onslaughts of Iheories and doctrines tha t tended to di sunite us, was destroyed or und ermined by the rude and constant incursions of a n exxaggerated foreigni sm which had d eci ma ted our most precious spiritual treasures, even to the extent of threatening our own na tional co hesive force. The most lamentable fact is tha t instead of conserving and enriching our idiosyncrasies we were

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losing even our very own charaoteri stics and our modes of being. While. th eoretica lly. we repudi a ted and condemned the social evi ls which afflicted other peoples. in Fact and in effe t. we become a party to the very crimina l deFects which we tried to combat. All this belongs to our immediate past and should be Forgotten completely. Not even the slightest vestige of the evil should be leFt in the future. Inasmuch as we now find ourselves in the most decisive juncture of our existence. it is imperative that we ma nifest the noble gesture of a remorseful penitent who willingly submits to a correction and rectification of errors commilted in the past. And the correction shou ld be comp lete in order to embrace a total revision of the foreign and ar~ificial life that we used to enjoy_a life that engendered tendencies toward indolence and wastefulness and, the formation of timorous Bnd feeble characters that tremble in fear and ap'prehension a t the mere mention of the 'necessity of stl'Uggling hard to be ab le to exist. Let us t"'-en remodel the spiritual structure of the nation. Let us inculca\e in every citizen the ancestral virtues of our race. those very virtues that frame and shaped the moral fiber which served as a.n unfailing sustenance a nd encouragement to Rizal in S3agumbayan. to larcelo del Pilar in Spain, to Gregorio del Pil a~ at Tirad Pass and fortified tl1e spirit of the other immortal heroes o~ the Philippines in the most deciive moments of our h istory. let us teach our people by precept and example and let us tell them that only the naNons which know how to rely upon them selves can sh ape their own personality a nd deserve the right to everlasting liberty. Let us now consider the a ttainment of our independence hearing in mind the onditions expressed by Hi s Excellency, the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration. Japan's offer of Philippine independence is promised only on three conditions which are unmistakable and unequivocal. These three prerequisities to national freedom can only be fulfilled if all Filipinos, united and with a will . put their heart and soul to the task that lies before them. Let us consider how we may be able to carry out the three conditions stipulated by Japan for the final grant of our Freedom . This is no time for hesitation. wishful thinkin g, dillydallying, and vacillation. The present calls for action, immediate and decisive. We h ave to Face our probl em with unshakable resolution to succeed at any cost. The obstacles may

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appear unsurmountable but if we make up our minds resolutely and firmly to conquer even the seemingly unconquerab le. in the manner of the Japanese. I am very positive that we cannot fa il. The Iirst condition is that we eradicate all en tanglements and connections witlt tlte past reg ime. It is an estab lished fact which is well known by now th at the military hi gh command of America abandoned the d efense of the Philippines whe n we most needed her. Our fate was left entirely in our h a nds. Our sacrifices to defend and perpetuate American sovereignty over thi s country were grea ter than those of the America n s themselves. Whil e American casu a lties in the war in the Philippines ha rdly numbered 2.000 men. our casualties were more tha n 50.000. And in regard to loss of property. there ca nnot b e. any co mparison. b ecause while the Americans lost only their investments in commerce and trade. a few homes and buildi,\gs. and th eir military equipment and installations. we lost. thanks to the stupid "scorched eartlJ." policy. entire cities a nd towns. our bridges. our h arvests. our railroads. our factories. our ships and many. many more public works. In the face of th es rea l a nd consumm ted facts. America ca n no lon ger comp lain of our loya lty inasmuch as we tTied to manifest and preserve it eve n to the very las t instant. But sin ce th a t moment when American sovereignty vanished from th ese Islands. I b e li eve tha t America canno t claim a ny reason. whatsoever. to require us to continue being loyal to her. b ecause eve n if we willed it. our loya lty would h ave no reason for I ein g. J apa n is now the sovereign na tion a nd logica lly we h ave to manifest our loyalty to her. But it is not duty a lone th a t cons titutes the primordia l reason for this loya lty; it is a lso gratitud e fo r her magnanimous offer of our nationa l inde pendence. an offer made wi th neith er ambiguous prerequisites nor onero us cond itions. What. th erefore. should we do in order to comply as soon as possib le with the requ ired conditions 7 T o begin w ith a nd as fa r as th e first condition is co ncerned. we shou ld produce a nd a dopt a new mou ld in our schools and o ther institution s of learnin g 'so tha t the minds of our youth may be shaped in a new manner a nd have a new orientation. And for th e a dequ a te preparation of our m asses. we should m ah u se of th e press. of the rad io. of popula r meetings. of p amphlets. of magaz in es a nd a ll other form s of pro-

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paganda, to the end that the people's minds may be redirected in the same manner as the studen ts' , toward the new orientation and the new ideals. The schools should encoura ge the development of complete understanding among Ori enta l peoples and especia lly b etween the Filipinos and th e Japanese: shou ld lend impetus to the cultivation of Oriental arts and cu ltuTe: and should emphasize the appropriaten ess and the charm of a simple life and the value of readiness to sacrifice for the common welfare and for the security of the country. Second: popular and constructive movements should be given the grea tes t posible impetus in order to marshall th e exuberant forces of the nanon na turally and effectively toward the new roads to national salvation. Third: we should encourage the growth of racia l pride and strive so that our inferiority complex ma y disappear forever in order that in this manner every Filipino may feel proud to be a Filipino and an Orie\'ltaI. Once the masses are imbued with the e new ideas. their old preferences will automatica lly be effaced and their rela t-ions with the past reg ime. destroyed. The second ondition imposed by J apan as a prerequisite is tha t we shoul initiate ways and means of bringinrr about economic self-sufficiency. It is quite cl ear that J apa n does not require nor expect us to be econom ica ll y self-sufficient in the twinklin g of an eye. What J apan requ ires of u s is that we rehabilitate our industTies to a reasonab le ex tent within the shortest time possible in order that in the end we mi ght become economically self-sufficient. In a technical and practical sense the a tta inment of selfsufficiency is easier today than it has ever been in the pa st. War experience has shown the scope of rationing and co ntrol of essential necessities as well as the practica l utility of ce ntTa lized p la nning and the utili zation of modern science in a big scale with its a bility to furni sh substitutes for imported a rticl es. It is tTue that no perfect ubstitutes have yet been found for many commodities which play a large part in our trade: but among them are items. such a s articles of luxury, whi ch are not indi spen sable and in rea lity. perhaps. it would be beneficia l for us Rot to have them again enter the coun lry. In order to have an adequate income to increase our nat-ionnl wealth we have to produce more by opening new

J

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lands. diversifying our products. and applying to agriculture scientific methods which are being employed by other countries. The rehabilitat'ion and adjustment of existing industries. which previously depended upon the American market. should be undertaken immediately to hasten our economic reconstruction . In this respect it should be mentioned at this moment that under the guidance of the Japanese Military Administration the sugar industry and the abaca. tobacco. and coconut industries are already being rapi.dly readjusted. Besides. great progress has been made in the d evelopment of a new industry: the intensive and extensive cultivation of cotton. The industrialization of our country will complement the activities of our agricu ltural pursuits and thus we shall be able to produce here a rtioles which we had been importing from foreign countries before the war. The experience we have gained during the first year of Japanese 0 cupation in the Philippines indicates that we are able to supp rt ourselves as far as rice and food products of daily consum tion are concerned . Therefore. with a great effort our self-su r 'dency in food shall be assured. The third a' d last condi tion to final freedom is that we should work for tlte speedy reorientation of the people botlt spiritually and intellectuall)l. If the lea ders of the nation are really determined to make our co untry free and happy the campaign towa rds comp let'e reorientation shall be intense. constant. and adequate. Our sp iritual and intellectual reorientalion simply means that we should turn our faces toward the East. After all. hundreds of years ago. rulers and scholars of the West eros ed unchartered seas and penetrated jungles without number only to worship at the feet of the wi e men of the Orient to gather from their lips the secrets of their ancient civilization. of their arts. and their sciences. The contributions of the East to the arts of painting. architecture. sculpture. and literature have been of infinite value and are universally recoganized. Monuments to this Oriental glory and renown may still be found in works of arts scattered in the continent of Asia and in the one thousand and one islands flung like legendary jewels across the vast expanse of Oriental seas. Up to the present. the philosophy of the Orient is considered respected and imperishable since it is the basis of many philosophic systems advanced and followed in the old European world. And now we are being encouraged toward

xl


the sublime end and object to reconq;uer that ancient cultural preeminence and we are being invited and persuaded to steep ourselves into the wisdom of th e Orient and to efface the superficia l veneer of We~tern civilization. To be able to do this we have to sponsor and even finance Orienta l studies. Erudite men and scholars of brilliant promise have to be sent to China. Japan. the East Indi es. and other regions of the Pacific so tha t they may drink deep from the untapped sprin gs of origin of Eastern arts and sciences. We have to lay emphas is on Orienta l literature so that our people may learn about the gigantic works of our ancestors in the sciences and in the arts. By means of Orienta l a rt exhibits. Frequent art contests. and art schola rships we sha ll be able to revive. develop. and spread the unsurpassab le magnificence and magnitude of Oriental wisdom. We should have ra llies. meetings. and demonsl;rations d epicting Oriental cu lture . Oriental id~al . and Oriental cus tom s. Thus our people ,viII have an opportunity to revive th eir conFidence in themselves and in their a\ltochthonous institu tions ; thus. they will be inspired to have confiden ce and pride in their future and thus they will learn to lead their steps towa rd the ancient road blazed by their a cestors since th e Jl.wn of creation. From what I have said you a n have a clear and comprehensive idea of the magnitude of the great national task which it is our duty to accomplrsh. You should bear in mind that it is our obligation not on ly to prepa re our country to rece ive our independence but also to guarantee its enjoyment by all forthcoming generations. by establishing it upon a permanent basis of mutua l understanding and collaboration with the other members of the Grea ter East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere. The task is titanic; it is co lo sal; but the goal. too . is the loftiest. the m ost glorious. and the most ennob ling in human destiny. Such a great and a ll-embracinl! task requires. necessari ly. a supreme a nd unsHnted effort. The conlTibution of each and everyone of us. even of the last and unknown citizen. is necessary and imperaHve . And as we are hard pressed by time. because it is OUT ferven t desire to attain fTeedom as soon as possible. the rhythm of individua l and collective action has. n aturally. to acquire its max imum velocity. The who le nation has to be galvan ized into service. because the present demands supreme dynamism. action. effort. and forced marches toward

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the supreme and common goal. For this reason. 1 appeal to all of you. gentlemen of the convention. and through you . to a ll our countrymen. in order that all may contribute their utmost in tangible forms of determination and effort for the early attai nmen t of our nat-ion a l aspiration_ It is not enough to be carried along by the current: it -is necessary that each and everyone make a n ea rnes t effort to give th e greatest possib le impetus to the movement. Spirits lost in contemplation and specia lly the ob structionists. do not have a place in this crusade for the creation of the New Philippines. The time has come for us to be all united so tha t we may be able to promote and accelerate the constructive movement to which the entire nation should dedicate itse lf. ]f a nyo ne insists upon planting himself upon the edge of the road. he runs the perilous risk of b ein g p etrified and rooted to the spot or of being trampled upon by the swift a nd un steppable march of the multitudes toward their glorious destiny. Such is the inexorable law of human progress : you h ave to march wilh it or stay buried !;lnd ignominious ly fo rgotten b eneath the disintegra t-ing ruins of the past. 1 thank yo .

)

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ADDRESS BY TIlE DIREC TOR G E NERAL OF TIIE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMTNlSTRATIO ATTIIE OATH-TAKING OF THE PROVISIO A LLY RELEASED EX-MEMBERS OF THE USAFFE

It gives me great pleasure to b e present a t th is solemn oath-taking ceremony and witness the sincerity with which you have all sworn to collabora te wholeheartedly with the Imperia l Japanese Army. I sha ll take a dva nta ge of thi s occasion to give you a few words of advice. hoping tha t they will serve to guide you in your actions a nd conduct in the future. All of you who took the oath today were once m embers of the USAFFE and as such. took up arm s a nd participated in hostilities against the Imperia l J a pa nese Army. In the course of battle. many of you were captu red a nd interned as prisoners of war but were subsequently gra nted . d ue to sickness and other reasons. the magna nimous a nd unh eard-of sta tus of provisional r<,lease. You were allowed to go home to live with your famili even wh ile hostilities were still in progress. The rest of you ere separated fro your compa n ies a nd remained in hiding until quite recentl}. H owever. the Imperial Japanese Army is today formally gra ntin g to you the sta tus of regula rly released prisoners of war. to enjoy from this da te on. complete ease of mind and freedom of action similar to those enjoyed by your other comrades. This act of magnanimity and benevolence is the direct outcome of th e w ishes of His Excellency. the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperia l Japanese Forces in the Philippines. a nd is a furth er man ifestation of the fact th a t the Imperial J a panese Army's foremost concern is the rapid rejuvenation of the N ew Ph ilippines a nd the speedy return of normalcy to the life of th e peaceful in habitants of these Islands. Your other comrades-in-arm s. who were granted release after having gone throu gh the regular course of instTucti on a nd training. are now nctively parti cipa tin g. heart a nd soul. a t the foremost ranks of the people. in rebuilding the N ew Phili ppin es. Some of them are serving in lonely posts under the most difFicult and tryin!! circumsta nces. ha ppy in the thought tha t through their self-sacrificing service. th eir country may be able to advance one step closer to the goal of independence. The


Imperial Japanese Army has but one request to make of you who have taken the oath today. Take your position at the head of the column and make of yourselves shining examples to the masses of the people with the same indomitable spirit that you have shown in other times of your country's need. Participate energetically and actively in maintaining domestic peace and order; help establish economic self-sufficiency among your people; and, finally, hasten and give impetus to the process of reorientation which 'your country is now undergoing . The independence of the Phi lippines is now within your reach: the day and hour of its Final achievement lies entirely in the hands of the present generation. The Imperia l Japanese Army asks nothing of you in return for its present act of magnanimity in granting your release except that you dedicate yourselves to the common cause of achieving the independence of the Philippines "i n the shortest possible time. " I close my instructions to you with the sincere wish that you may all have every success in the future . I have every confidence tha,t you will all devote yourselves unstinted ly, and with utter disregard of personal gai , to the great cause which is your greates t inheritance fvom your forefathers and which history has desti ed should be carried into triumphant achievement in your generation. and thru your own efforts with the active co llaboration of the Imperia l Japanese Army. March 16, t8th Year of Showa.

THE DIRECTOR GENERAL Japanese Military Administration Manila

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ADDRESS DELIVERED BY THE DIRECTOR GENERAL OF THE JAPAl\TESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION AT THE BUREAU OF SCIENCE ON THE OCCASION OF TH E Al\lNlVERSARY OF THE NEW ERA IN THE ESTABLISHME T OF PHILIPPINE SCIENCE. APRIL 5TH. 1943. The Bureau of Soience is now taking the first step in entering a new era in the estab lishment of Philippine science with the new objectives and missio n under the new organizaHon of the inslituHon on which I sincerely congra tulate the staff. In the first p lace. i~ is over forty years since the Bureau of Science w founded during which period it accomplished excellent achievements on the fundam ental sciences or inquiry extending over a wide field. starting with tropical medicine. zoology. botany. geology. mineralog . ch emistry and anthropology. As the Philippines. however. covers a vast area. occupying a corner of the southern tropi cal oircles, and endowed with abundant natural resources. hereafter a great task sti ll remains which demand careful study and invesHgation by specialists in the different branches of pure and applied sciences. I think it is quite evident that science is not on ly the origin of a ll producHve industTies but the essential instTumenta lities for the purpose of advancing the civilization of any country. This is the reason why the Japanese Military AdministraHon intends to rebuild and strengthen the Bureau of Science as a research center and accelerate its intensive development. I earnestly desire this in order that the lew Philippines can be established and realized speedily and without losing Hme . Now. the Philippines is confron ted with th e opportunity to reorganize with a view to emphasize a nd intensify scientific acHvities and thereby be ab le to undertake the new mission as a member of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere.

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I a lso desire to impress upon your minds the gravity of the m ission a nd responsibility on the shoulders of the entire staff of the Bureau of S cience. a nd I expect tha t you will do your best for the sake of the development of Philippine science. T hi s can b e done thru coopera tion b etween J a panese and Fi li pino scientists a nd b y directin g your b es t efforts to increase and accumulate Imow led ge in tropical sci en ce. I am a nxious to see tha t the Burea u of Scien ce is supported liberally by all en tities in order th a t it can render a grea t contTibution toward the establishm ent of the N ew Philippines in the nea r future .

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Section 1. Affairs Concerninf, Department of General Affairs SEIREI NO.6, ORDER GOVERNING PREVENTION OF SPECULATION ON REAL PROPERTIES, IS HEREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. THIS 2ND DAY OF APRIL, 1943.

COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF OF THE JAPANESE FORCES IN THE PHILIPPINES

SEIREI NO.6 OR~R GOVER~ING

PREVENTION OF SPECULATION ON REAL PROPERTIES. SEC. 1. In order l:o prevent speculation on r eal properties, it is herehy prohibited for the time eing, for natural or juridical pel路sons, who are not Filipinos, to voluntarily acquire title by transfer to private lands which are not agricultural Ian s and to buildings or to acquire leasehold rights on said lands , unless given special approval by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration. SEC. 2. All deeds by which natural or juridical pel路sons who are not Filipinos acquire title to lands (which are not agricultural lands) or to buildings or acquired leasehold rights on land, executed prior to the date on which this order becomes effective and which have not yet been registered, shall not be registered, unless appl路oved by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration. SEC. 3. Filipino juridical persons referred to in this order ari! those, at least one half of the capital of which belongs to Filipino citizens or to Filipino juridical persons as herein defined. SEC. 4. Persons who violate Section 1 shall be punished by imprisonment of not more than five years or by a fine of not more than five thousand pesos. The same penalty shall be imposed on persons who shall knowingly permit thei!路 n ames or the name of the juridical person of which they are the managers or managing directors to be used for the purpose of violating Section 1 hereof. ADDITIONAL SECTION

SEC. 5.

This order shall be in force in the City of Manila.

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KANREI NO.7, REGULATIONS FOR THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW GOVERNING PREVENTION OF SPECULATION ON REAL PROPERTIES, IS HEREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. THIS 2ND DAY OF APRIL, 1943. DIRECTOR-GENERAL OF THE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

KANREI NO.7 REGULATIONS FOR THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW GOVERNING PREVENTION OF SPECULATION ON REAL PROPERTIES. ART. 1. The following rules shall be observed in securing the approval of the Director-Gen~ral of the Japanese Military Administration, as referred to in Articles 1 and 2 of the OrdeJ: governing the prevention of speculation on real propertie . AnT. 2. Pers ns desit路ing to obtain approval of the Director-General of the Japanese Militat路y Administration shall submit a letter of application. Applications shall be in Nippongo or English. AnT. 3. Applications shall contain thE\ follovnng information and shall be signed by the appJi nt or applicants or his or their attorney-in-fact. 1. Name, or trade name, occupation, nationality and address (number of telephone if any) of the applicant. If the applicant is a juridical person, nationalifies of the partners, stockholders and their shares in the capital. 2. In case of a person acting on behalf of the applicant, his name, occupation, nationality and address (his telephone if any). 3. The location, area, complete description of the land and building, as the case may be, boundaries and extension, in case of land, and size of the building and materials of construction, in case of building. 4. Name, trade name, occupation, nationality and address (with telephone if any) of the contracting parties. 5. Statement of the contents of the contract. 6. As for contracts already executed, date of execution and whether or not registration has been applied for. 7. Purpose for which the land or building as object of the contract is to be used after it has been acquired and the reason why approval is applied for. S. Other matters which might be路 used as reference Ot路 information. In case of a person applying for another person, power of attorney must be submitted with the application. AnT. 4. The applicant or the person acting for him must, if required by the competent officers of the Administration to do so, furnish a witness or submit attesting papers.

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ART. 6. When either an approval 01' disapproval has been decided upon by the Director-General of the Military Administration, in connection with application filed according to Regulations, Art. 2, such decision shall 'be tran smitted in wdting to the applicant or to the person acting for him. ART. 6. When a person has obtained approval of t ha Director-General of the Military Administration of the deed in the corresponding Registry, he must submit the decision of approval with the necessary documents as required by the laws in force. No Register of Deeds is authorized to register any deed subject to Seirei No.6 unless accompanied by the decision of approval of the Dir ector-General of the Military Admini stration.

[3]


Section 2. Ajfaifs Concerning D epaftmmt of Finance KANREI NO.2, REGULATIONS RESTRICTING REMITTANCES TO CHINA, IS HEREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. This 21st day of January, 1943. DIRECTOR-GENERAL JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

KANREI NO.2 REGULATIONS RESTRICTING REMITTANCES TO CHINA ARTICLE I

Unless permit d by the Director-General of Japanese Military Administration, l'emittances of money to China, including Hongkong (hereinafter the term "China" to include Hongkong), shall not be allowed excapt in the following cases: (1) When those in active military service or those in the employ of the military services carry out with them to China milital'y notes belonging to them. ~ ~: y -,.) (2) When those persons in possession of traveling certificates issued bY' the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces carry out with them military notes equivalent to less than two hundred yen (Y-200.00). Any person desirous of obtaining the permission referred to in the first paragraph of this Article shall apply by submitting an application made out in the form herewith attached through those banks handling remittances. ARTICLE I! Those banks through which remittances may be made under this KANREI shall be limited to exchange banks of Japanese nationality. ARTICLE II! On demand from a client for a remittance to China, banks handling such remittances may not accept said demand without first ascertaining whether 01' not the application conforms to the pl'ovisions of this KANREI. ARTI CLE IV The banks concerned shall report quarterly to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration on the actual amount of money remitted.

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ARTICLE V Any person violating the provisions of Article I of this KANREI shall be punished by imprisonment of not more than three (3) years or by a fine not exceeding ten thousand pesos (1'10,000.00). However, when tlfe remittance in question multiplied by three exceeds ten thousand pesos (P10,000.00), the fine shall not be mOl.., than three times the a mount of the original r emittance. In case of violations of the provisions of Article III, the ma nagers or a ny other l'epresentatives of the banks concerned shall be subjected to a fine of not more than five thousand pesos (1'5,000.00) .

(TRANSLATION)

APPLICATION FORM

APPLICATION FOR REMITTANCE TO CHINA To the Director General of the J apanese Military Administration Date . . .. . . ...... . ...... .... . NATIONALITY: ADDRESS: OCCUPATIO

.... .

......... . : .. ........ . .... . .............. ....... .

NAME : .. . .. ....... . ........... . .... .. ....... . ...... .. . The ahove-signed her eby applies for a permit for the following remittance: 1.

Method of remittance: Through Exchange Bank (state whether Telegraphi c Transfer or Draft)

2.

Amount of remittance: .... ... ... .... . .. .............. . . .. .

3.

Recipient of the remittance: NATIONALITY: ADDRESS:

...... ....... . . .... .... . ... ... .. . ..... .

. . ..... . . ........ . ... . .... . .. ... ...... . . .. . .

OCCUPATION: CONNECTIONS WITH THE SENDER: ...... . ..... . .â&#x20AC;˘. NAME: . ... . . . .... . .... . ............ ..... . ...... .... . . . 4.

Name of the bank handling r emittance : .. . ... ... .. . . ........ . ... .

6. Expected date of "emittance: ........ . . .... ... . .. .... ... ... . . . . . . 6.

Purpose of remittance a nd other necessa ry data : ..... .. .. .. . . . .. . .

7.

Other references and particulars :

[5]


SEIREl NO.4, EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES ORDINANCE, IS HEREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. This 1st day of March, 1943. DIRECTOR-GENERAL JAPANESE MILITARY A.DMINISTRATION

SEIREI No. 4 EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES ORDINANCE ARTICLE I All goods exported from or imported into the Philippines shall, until further notice, be subject to export and import duties in accordance with the provisions of the Order. ARTICLE II The duty on tportecl goods shall be 10 0/0 ad valorem. However, in the case of goods destined for al'eas other than those designated by the DirectorGeneral of the Japanese Military Administration or in the caSe of goods specified by the Dir tor-General of the Military Administration, the levy shaH be 20 % ad valo)' "'. The duty on imported goods shall be 10 % ad valorem. ARTICLE III The value of the goods referred to under the foregoing ARTICLEl shall, in the case of goods supplied to the Army for eA"}>ort purposes, be the e.timated price at the time of delivery; in the caSe of goods imported, the said price at the time of purchase from the Army; in the case of othel' goods, the said value shall be as estimated at the time of export or import. ARTICLE IV Expol"t and import duties shaH be collected from exporters or importers of goods and from those persons who, supply goods to the Army for export purposes, purchase goods from the Army for import purpose. ARTICLE V Exporters and importers coming under the categories listed in ARTICLEl II, Paragraph 2, of Military Ordinance No. 14, "Concerning the control of the impol路t and export business of the Philippines", and purveyors or purchasel's of goods as referred to under ARTICLE 1II of the same Ordinance, shall submit to the Office of the Military Administration each month, prior to the 15th of the following month, through the Philippine Import and Export Control Association, a report containing the description, quantity and value of the goods in question.

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Exporters and importers other than those referred to in the foregoing paragraph shall, when exporting or importing goods, submit to the Office of the Japanese Military Administration, a report similar to that stipulated in the foregoi ng paragl:aph. ARTICLE VI Exporters, importers, purveyors, and purchasers referred to in the foregoing ARTICLE v, Paragraph k, shall pay their duties for each month prior to the 25th day of the following month. Exporters and importers other t ha n those incl uded in the foregoing paragraph shall pay their duties at the same time of the export of goods. ARTICLE VII Goods listed below s hall be exempted from export and import duties: (1)

(2)

(3)

(4)

Goods required to fulfill the needs of the Anny and so designated by the Dit'ector-General of the Military Administration. Personal effects or professional implements and instruments of travell rs. The person al effects, implements and instruments shall, however, be consistent with the social standing of the traveller an as recognized by the Office of the Military Administration. Household effects Pertaining to pr'vate persons. These, however, shall be Iimi d to goods already in use. All goods so designated by the I?irector-General of the Military Administration.

ARTICLE VIII Exporters, importers, purveyors and purchasers as referred to under ARTICLE v. Paragraph 1, shall, in accordance with the instructions of the Director-General of the Military Administration, keep a record of the details concerning the export, the import, the supplying, or the purchasing of goods. ARTICLE IX The officials in charge shall be empowered to question all persons concerned with the Export and Import Duties, authorized to make necessary inspections and investigations of records, documents and other materials and goods, and also to take necessary measures for the enforcement of the provisions of this Order. ARTICLE X Evading or attempting to evade the payment of the duties by brand or other illegal acts shall be punishable by a fine equ ivalent to five times the amount evaded or attempted to be evaded . The unpaid duties shall be collected immediately. All penalties amounting to less than P20.00 shall be collected as f ines of P20.00.

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ARTICLE XI On those included under the following categories shall be imposed a fine of not more than fi ve thousand pesos (P5,000.00): (1) Those f ailing to make or falsifying the statements stipulated under Article V of this Order. (2) Those failing to make 01' falsifying the records stipulated under ARTICLE Vin of thjs Order and those concealing such record. (3) Those r efusing to answel', 01' to make statements in reply to, questions put by vh路tue of the provisions of ARTICLE IX, by officials in charge or those who in any way hamper the execution of the duties of the sa id officials, or are guilty of any evasive act. ARTICLE XII In the case of violation of the provisions of this Order by agents, representatives, and employees of exporters, importers, purveyors or purchasers as r ef erred to in ARTICLE v, P aragraph 1, in the course of their business, the e"'J:>ort ers, impOl1:ers, purveyors, or purchasers shall be held responsible and p'unished. SUPPLEMENT

This Order shall a pply to the expor~ a nd import of goods or to the supply and purchase f goods to the Army for export or import purposes on and after March 1 1943 . . Export Duty Ordinance, Military Ordinance No. 32, shall be null and void on and after MarJh 1, 1943.

KAN REI NO.3, RULES AND REGULATIONS CONCERNING THE EXECUTION OF THE EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES, IS HEREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. This 1st day of March, 1943. DIRECTOR-GENERAL JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

Kanrei No.3 RULES AND REGULATIONS CONCERNING THE EXECUTION OF THE EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES. ARTICLE I The areas l'eferred to in Article II of Kanrei No.3, export and Import Duties Ordinance, (h ereafter referred to as "the Ordinance") concerning taxation of export and import goods are hereby designated as follows:

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Empire of Nippon; Manchukuo; Chin a (unoccupied area s excepted); Tha iland; French-Indo-China; and the areas occupied by the J a panese For ces in the course of the Greater Eas t Asia Wa r . The goods which, regardless of destina tion, ar e to be taxed 20 % a d valorem, shall be designated as necessity arises. ARTICLE II

The goods (to be exported from the Philippines ) r efer red to under Article VII, item 1, the Ordinance a r e her eby designated as f ollows: Military weapons; ammunition; f uel ; f oods tuffs, clothing, military supplies; naval supplies, medical supplies ; veterinary supplies, canteen goods. Goods referred to under Article IV of the Oniinance sha ll be designated as necessity arises. ARTICLE III The exporter, the importer, the purveyor and the buyer referred to under Article V, paragraph 1, of the Ordina nce shall k<!ep record of t he following: 1. Mal路ks, numbers, description, qua ntity an d value of t he goods exported, imported, supplied or bought ; 2. Names a nd nationalities of the vessels on which said goods are loaded; and 3. Place of loading, post or place of destination and port of arrival. ARTICLE IV The levying of export all,d import duties shall have precedence over all other levies, taxes or obligations. ARTICLE V

In the collection of export and import duties, the Collector of Taxes of the Military Administration (hereinafter to be r eferred to as "Coll ector of Taxes") shall, with the exception of such cases a s comes under Article VIII, P aragraph 1 of the Ordinance, serve to tbe p ayer s of e"'Port and import duties papers made out in accordance with Form No. 1 for the pur pose of notification. ARTICLE VI On receipt of the notification referred to in the f or egoing Ar ticle, t he payers of export and import duties shall r emit in cash to t he Phil ippine Branch Office of t he Nanpoo Kaihatu Kinko (Sout hern Development Ba nk) the indicated amount together ,vith the notifica tion f orm. ARTICLE VII The Philippine Branch Office of t he Nanpoo Ka iha tu Kinko, on r eceipt of the remittance referred to in the foregoing Article, s hall on due recei pt of the same issue to the remitter a receipt and make a repo rt ther eof to the Collector of T axes.

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ARTICLE VIII Exporters a nd importers referred to under Article V, paragraph 2 of the Ordinance. may be verbally notified by the official in charge of the amount of duty to be levied and shall be required to pay the indicated sum to the aforementioned officiaL Those officials authorized to make verbal notifications as referred to in the foregoing paragraph and who shall be empowered to impose counter measures for illegal acts referred to under Articles X, XI a nd XII of the Ordinance shall be so designated by the Collector of Taxes. ARTICLE IX When the official in charge has, on verbal notifications, received cash payment of duties he shall, as shown in Fonn No.2 make out an Invoice of Payment which he shall remit together with the cash received on the same day to the Philippine Branch Office of the Nanpoo Kaihatu Kinko. Furthermore, he shall submit a Notification of Payment to the Collector of Taxes. When, through unavoidable circumstances, the remittance referred to in the foregoing paragraph cannot be made on the same day, he shall be permitted to do the same on the following day. ARTICLE X The officers in charge shall, in cases 0 failure to pay duties within the specified period, take necessary steps to a tach the property of the evader of duties. ARTICLE XI All articles and effeds delivered by tbird paTties into the hands of the official in charge as a result of the aforementioned attachment of properties both of movable and inullovable, securities and debentures, etc., shall, ,vith the exception of currency, be considered necessary from the standpoint of public service, to substitute free contracts in place of the public auction stipulated in the foregoing. ARTICLE XII The proceeds of public sales, attached currency and cash acquired by the official in charge as a result of attachment of debentures shall be used to indemnify unpaid duties and to defray the expenses incurred in the proceedings. ARTICLE XIII Official s design a ted in accordance with the provisions of AI1;icle VIII, Paragraph 2 shall , when executing their duties, carry upon their person identification certificates made out in accordance with FOl~n No.3. SUPPLEMENT This Order shall be put in force on and after the first day of March, 1943. Rules and Regulat ions conceming the E xecution of the Export Duty Ordinance shall be null and void on and after March 1, 1943.

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KANREI NO.4, CONCERNING EXEMPTION OF EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES, IS HEREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. This 1st day of March, 1943. DIRECTOR-GENERAL JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

KANREI NO.4 CONCERNING EXEMPTION OF EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES. In accordance with the provisions of ARTICLE VII, Paragraph 4, of EXPORT AND IMPORT DUTIES ORDINANCE, SEIREI NO.4, March 1, 1943, goods to be exempted from taxation of export and import duties are hereby designated as follows: (1) Importe Tobacco and particular medicines.

KANREI NO.6, EXCHANGE CONTROL REGULATIONS IN THE OCCUPIED AREAS, I H;EREBY ISSUED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. THIS 30th DAY OF MARCH, 1943. DIRECTOR-G ENERAL JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

-EXCHANGE CONTROL REGULATIONS IN THE OCCUPIED AREAS 1. The term "Exchange" as used in these Regulations includes Bills of Excbange, Cheques, Payment Orders or Telegraphic Transfers forwarded from tba area under tbese Regulations to tbose of Burma, Malay, Djawa, Sumatra Or N ortb Borneo (the latter araa sball be called "A" area hereafter in these Regulations). or those forwarded from "A" areas to the area under these Regulations. ARTICLE

ARTICLE 2.

The term "Letter of Credit" as used in these Regula tions includes Documentary Letters of Credit, Clean Credits, Travell ers' Letters of Credit, Letters of Instruction, Letters of Recommendation, paying Authorities against Freigbt Receipt or others of similar nature.

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3. The term "Securities" as u sed in these Regulations includes Public Bonds and Debentures, Coupons thereof, Share-cert ificates, Share-scripts or Lotterytickets. ARTICLE

4. Neithel' from normal bu siness requirements nor legitimate demands but for the purpose of profiting in fluctuation of or disparity in exchange rates of the currency of the area under this jurisdiction, no exchange, currency of the outside area of this jurisdiction or asset (other than .exchange) valued in the currency of the outside area of this jurisdiction shall be transacted. ARTICLE

5. Without license from the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration no exchange shall be purchased, the following cases however being exempted : 1. Where the exchange must be purchased to meet payment of drafts drawn under Lettel's of Credit acquired under license, or without license, in pursuanc of these Regulations. 2. Where Japanese ~orces need it. Any person de iring to obtain license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application with For No.1 in Appendix. ARTICLE

6. Without license from the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration no exchange shall be sold, except offering to exchange banks. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the pI'eceding clause shall submit an application with Form No. 2 in Appendix. ARTICLE

7. Without license from the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration no Letter of Credit addressed to "A" areas sball be issued or acquired, except Japanese Forces' acquirement. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application with Form No.3 in Appendix.

ARTICLE

8. The amount of exchange shall be expressed in the currency of the area wbere it is forwarded to. ARTICLE

ARTICLE 9.

Without license from the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, any currency of the outside al'ea of this jurisdiction shall neither be purchased nor sold, except buying or selling any currency of "A" areas less than 100 Pesos equivalent, from or to exchange banks. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the pl'eceding clause shall submit an application with F orm 4 in Appendix.

[12]


ARTICLE 10.

Without license from the Director -General of t he J apa nese Military Administration no payment of exchange forwarded from "AU a r eas to the area under this jurisdiction shaIl be made, the foIlowing cases however being exempted: 1. P ayment of drafts dr awn under Letters of Credit acquired under license, or without license, in pursua nce of theSe regulations. 2. Payment of incoming r emitta nce by exchange banks. Any Payment desiring to obta in a license along with the preceding cla use shall submit an application with Form No.5 in Appendix. ARTICLE 11.

Without license from the Director-General of the Japanese Military Adminis tration no currency of the area under t his j ur isdiction or of the outside area shall be exported, except in the following cases: 1. Exporting the currency o~ the. outside area of this j urisdiction purchased under license pursuan t t o Article 9. 2. Where J a panese soldier s 01' Military civilians export by canying with them Milital'Y notes of their own . 3. Where any person who does not come under the preceding item (2) exports by canying with him t he currency less than 100 P esos or its equivalent. 4. Exporting by Japanese Forces. 5. Exporting under license, or without icense, in pu rsuance of Article 1 of Administrative Ordinance No. 7 or Article 1 of Kanrei No.2. The currency as used in the preceding clause does not include gold coins. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application with Form 6 in Appendi x. Any person who has exported, under license men tio ned in the clause (1), any currency of the area under this jurisdict ion or of the outside area shall submit a report to the Dit'ector-General on Report Form No.1 in Appenjix. ARTICLE 12.

Without license from the Director-Gener al of t he Military Administration no cuneney of the area under this jurisdiction or of the outside area shall be imported, except in the following cases : 1. Importing currencies of the area under this ju risdiction fro m "AU areas, French Indo-China or Tha ila nd under license of t he J apanese military authorities in the r especti ve a reas. 2. Where Japanese soldiers or military civilia ns impor t car ryi ng with them military notes of their own. 3. Where any person who does not come under the preceding item (2) imports by carrying with him currencies less t han 100 P esos or its equivalent.

[13]


4. 5.

Importing by Japanese Forces. Importing military notes which are exported from J a pan to the area under this jurisdiction under license, or without license, in pursuance of Foreign Exchange Control Act in Japan . Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application on Form No.7 in Appendix . Any person who has imported, under the license mentioned in the clause (1), any currency of the area under this jurisdiction or of t he outside area shall submit a r eport to the Director-Gen eral on Form No.2 in Appendix. 13. Exporting gold coin, gold bullion, gold alloy or anything made mainly of gold shall be subject to a license of the Director-General of the J apanese Military Administration, except export of those by Japanese Forces. Any per son desiring to obtain a license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application on F orm No.8 or NO.9 in Appendix. Any person who has exported, under license mentioned in the first clause, gold coin, gold buJlion, gold alloy or anything made mainly of gold shall submit a report 1>0 the Director-General accQrding to Report FOlm No. 3 in Appendix. ARTI CLE

ARTICLE 14.

To the area outsi e of ~hi s j u risdiction any remittance made by means other than those stipulabed in Article 5, 10, 11 or 13 shall be subject to a license of the Director-qeneral of the Japanese Military Adnunistl路ation. Any person desiring to obtain a license a long with the preceding clause shall submit a n application with Form No. 10 in Appendix. Any person who has remitted under license mentioned in the first clause s hall submit a report to the Director-General on Form No. 4 in Appendix. ARTICLE

15.

Applying for collection, or accepting thereof, of any kind of exchanges directed to "A" areas from the area under this jurisdiction shall be subject to a license of the Director-General of the J apanese Military Administration, except applying for collection to exchange banks. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the preced ing clause shall s ubmit an appli cation on Form No. 11 in Appendix. ARTICLE 16.

Applying for collection, 01' accepting thereof, of a ny kind of exchanges directed to t he al'ea under this jurisdiction from " A" areas shall be subject to a license of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, except applying for collection to excha nge banks. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application on Form No. 12 in Appendix.

[14]


17. Exporting or importing securities shall be subject to a license to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, except when being done by J apanese Forces. Any person desiring to obtain a license along with the preceding clause shall submit an application on Form No. 13 in Appendix. Any pel路son who has exported or imported securities shall submit a report to the Director-General on Form No.5 or No.6 in Appendix. ARTICLE

18. No person other than the Southern Development Bank or the exchange banks is allowed to deal in exchange business. ARTICLE

19. Any banking institution continuing after the effective date of these Regulations or engaging newly in exchange business shall be subject to a license of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administmtion. Any licensed banking insbitution in the preceding clause shall be called "an exchange bank" and proclaimed py the Director-General. Any banking institut.ion desh路ing to obtain a license mentioned in the first clause shall submit an application on FOI路m No. 14 in Appendix. ARTICLEl

20. Notwithstanding the Articles No. 5 to No. 7 and No.9, an exchange bank shall be allowed, wIthout a license of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, to buy or sell exchanges, or issue a Letter of Credit, or buy or sell the currency of "A" areas with clients (banks excluded hel路eby and hereafter in these Regulations). ARTICLE

ARTICLEl 21.

Notwithstanding Articles No.5, No.6 and No.9, an exchange bank shall be allowed, without a license of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, to transact with the Southern Development Bank in buying Or selling of exchanges or currencies of "A" areas for the sake of adjusting to cover its position resulting from buying or selling of exchanges or currencies of HA" areas with clients. 22. Notwithstanding Articles No. 15 and No. 16, an exchange bank shall be allowed, without a license of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, to apply for collection of any exchange or accept an application thereof. ARTICLE

ARTICLE 23.

An exchange bank sha ll submit a report of their business to the DirectorGeneral of the Japanese Military Administration on Form No.7 or No.8 in Appendix.

[15]


ARTICLE 24.

An exchange bank is allowed to deal in or commit only when it can confirm at its deal 01' commitment either a license issued pursuant to or exempted by these Regulations. ARTICLE 25.

Notwithstanding Articles No.5, No.6 and No.9 the Southern Development Bank is authorized, without a license of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, to buy 01' ~ell exchanges or currencies of "A" areas with the Banks. ARTICLE 26.

The Southern Development Bank shall submit a report of their exchange h'ansactions with the banks to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration on Form No.9 in Appenqix. ARTICLE 27.

Every application or report called for in these Regulations shall be filed in duplicate with the Military Administration Office through either the Southern Develop~ent Bank or any of the exchange banks. ARTICLE 28.

The Director-Gen,eral of the Japanese Military Administration may order to file a report at an time when he deems it necessary, besides from those stipulated in these Regulations, or send his ubordinate officials for inspection any whel'e he needs to examine businass status, books, documents or any other things. The inspector mentioned in the foregoing shall carry the identification card with him. ARTICLE 29.

The Director-Gen eral of the Japanese Military Administration may, at any time when he deems it necessary, designate a matter and a person to be exempted from the restrictions imposed on the transaction or act prescl'ibed in these Regulations. ARTICLE 30.

The Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration may, at any time when he deems it necessary, order the Southern Development Bank 01' any person designated by him to engage partly in the execution of these Regulations. In case the Southern Development Bank 01' any person designated by the Dil'ector-General is to engage partly in the execution of these Regulations in pursuance of the preceding clause, the Director-G~nera l of the Japanese Military Administration shall pl'oclaim to that effect, if he deems it necessary. And at its abolition 01' alteration he shall do likewise.

[16]


Any official of the Southern Development Bank or of persons designated by the Director-General engaging in the work mentioned in the first clause shall be deemed as a person on civil service.

31. Any person who acts against prohibition or restdction on a certain transaction or act stipulated in Articles No.4 to No.7 and No.9 to No. 19 shall be punished with an imprisonment of not more than 3 years or with a fine of not more than 10,000 P esos, provided a fine shall be three times or less of the amount of ohjectives of illagal transaction or act, in case that amount exceeds 10,000 Pesos or its equivalent. The aforesaid punishment shall also be applied to any person who tries to obtain for exporting or to export, against the provisions of Article 13 or 17, gold coin, gold bullion, gold alloy, anything made mainly of gold or securities. Any person who fails to file a report required in Articles 11 to 14 or Article No. 17, or who gives false in:(ormations, shall be punished with an imprisonment of not more than 6 months or with a fine of not more than 5,000 Pesos. T~e same punishment shall be applied to any person who gives false informations in an application required in Articles 5 to 7, 9 to 17 or Article 19. Any representative, agent, employee or other staff of exchange banks who, against the pl'ovisions of Article 23 or 24, fails to file a report, or gives false informations as to the business, or fails to confirm legality of transactions or acts of clients, shaH be punished with an imprisonment of not more than 6 months or with a fine of not more than 5,000 Pesos. Any representative, employee or other staff of the Southern Development Bank who, against the provisions of Article 26, fails to file a report or gives false informations as to the business shall be punished ,vith an imprisonment of not more than 6 months or ,vith a fine of not more than 5,000 Pesos. Any person who, against the provisions of Article 28, fails to file a report, gives false informations, refuses the official inspection of his business, books, documents or other things, or interfel'es with the official inspection by concealing books or documents, giving fal se statements, etc. s ball be punished ,vith an imprisonment of not more than 6 months or with a fine of not more than 5,000 P esos.

ARTICLE

82. Any representative of legal body such as corporation, association, society, etc. (including partnership, and all of these shall be called "corporate body" bereafter), or agent, employee or other staff of corporate body or natural person shall be punished in case he commits violations of the preceding Article with regard to business of the corporate body or the natural person, and the representative or persons of similar capacity of the corporate body or the natural person himself shall also be liable for the fine stipulated in the preceding Article. ARTICLE

[17]


Any representative, employee or other staff of corporate hody which head office or principal office is outside the area of this jurisdiction, 01' of natural person who domiciles 01' stays, outsid~ the area of this jurisdiction shall be punished in case he commits violations of the preceding Article with l'egard to business of branch, agency or other office of the corporate body or natural person (all of these shall be called "branch 01' others" hereafter) within the area of this jurisdiction, and the preceding Clause shall also be applied to the head or managing person of the branch or others. 33. Any official engaging in the inspection pursuant to the provIsIons of Article 28, any official of the Southern Development Bank or person designated by the Director-General in terms of Article 30, 01' any person who was once on this post shall be punished with a fine of not more than 1,000 Pesos in case he discloses or steals business secrecy of the corporate body or natural person which he happened to know in the course of performing his duty under these Regulations. ARTICLE

SUPPLElME'NTARY PROVISION,S

These Regula ions shall come into force on April 1, 1943. The Administrative Ordinance No. 8 prescribing regulations on travelling expenses of persons travelling from one occupied area to other occupied areas except J panese soldiers and military civilians, shall be null and void on and after pril 1, 1943.

[18]


Section 3. Affairs Conceming the D epartment of T ransport and Commttnications NOTIFICATION NO.4 - - RIKUU N KANRIKYOKU--

(Land n路anspo,路tation Manavement BW'eau) Beginning on Ma rch 21, 1943, through train service on the Southern Main Line batween Man ila and Legaspi will be l'e-established for the convenience of the public. On the same date, train service will also be re-established for the convenience of the public on the following branch lines:

San Quintin b,路anch-No,路them Lines Pavsanjan branch - SoutheJ"n Lines Marilao station on the Northern main lin and San Francisco station on Carmen branch will also be reopened for the handling of regular passenger and freight traffic. On the same date (March 21), Kina takutan station (now opened), located on the Southern main line, will be closed. B elow are sbown the n ames of the stations to be reopened on March 21, 1943, their respective commercial distances from the adjacent stations, train schedule, etc. : NAMES OF STATIONS AND THEIR COMMERCIAL DISTAN CES

(1)

Main Line--North: Meycauayan (previously opened)

3 Kms. Marilao ....... .. .. .... . ..... .. ........ . ..... . 4

Bocaue (previously opened) ................... .

(2)

Cannen Maneh: Lubao (previously opened ) ..... . .... . ......... . 6 San F rancisco 2

F lorida Blanca (p"eviously opened) . ....... ... .

[19]


(3)

San Quintin bmnch: Paniqui (main line-North previously opened) ., )

8 Kms.

)

7

)

12

Nampicuan ... . ..... . .. .. ... . ... ... . . . . . . .. .. . Cuyapo ............... . ... . .................. . Calanutan

11 San Leon 4

Cabalitian 9

San Quintin ........•.... .. ..... , ..... . •....... (Calanutan) ....... . .. . ..... . .. .. .......... . . . )

3

)

6 Kms.

Rosales ........... .. . . .. .. .... ...... . (4)

Main liine-South: Manato (previously opened) .................. . Katimo 14 Tagkawayan (previously opened)

...... ... . ... . )

8

Del Gallego 7

Sinuknipan 4

Katabangan ........... . . . ........ .. .......... . )

7

)

8

)

9

)

9

)

10

)

7

)

6

Pugod ............... . •...... . ..... . ........ .. Ragay ......... . ......................... . .. . Banga Caves ......•....... . ......•..... . ... . .. Lupi Viejo ...... . ....... . . . ......... . . . ..... . Sipocot' (previously opened) .......... . . ... .. .. . Mantalisay ..................... . . ......... . .. . Libmanan (previously opened) 6

[20]


Malansad .......... . .. . ... . ... .. ......... .. .. . )

6 Kms.

Pamplona (previously opened) . .... ... . .. . .... . . )

12

)

6

Naga (previously opened) .. ... .... . ..... ... ... . San Antonio . ...... . ............ . ..... . . ...... . 6 Pili (previously opened) . .... .. .' . ......... . .... . )

9

)

7

Agdangan, C. S. . .... . .. .......•.............. . Baao (previously opened) Bato (previously opened) 9

Matacon ......... . . ... .. .. . ...... . ... ........ . 8 Polangui (previou sly opened) .... . . . ....... . .. . )

4

)

5

)

5 Kms.

)

6

)

3

)

1

)

3

)

4

Oas ........... .. . ... . ........... . . . ..... .. . . Ligao (previously opened ) ..............•.....

(5)

Pagsanjan b"anc": College (previously opened-<>n Southern main line) Bay ......... . ..•..... .• ................. . .... Dayap ........... ..•.. ......... . .. ..... ..... .. Manaol .......... .. .. ........•. .... .......... . Bankabanka ... . ........ . ..... .. . .. ........ . . . . Calumpang ....... . ...................... .. .. . Magdalena 3 Buenavista 6

Santa Cruz

[21]


.

,....,

.

Motor . . . .... . .... t.:> ..... . .. . . ... t.:> '-' Motor ..... . .... . . Outbound Mixed .... . .. .. ... Motor ..... . .... . . Inbound Passenger steam .. Motor .......... . . P assenger steam .. Motor ............ Mixed ............ Passenger steam .. Mixed 路. . . . . . . . . . Motor ... . ..... . .. Mixed ............

.............

NORTHERN LrNES Mixed 路 . . . . . . . . . . . Outbound ." 路 . . . . ... . . . . P assenger steam ... Motor ............ Mixed 路 . . . . . . . . . . Passenger steam ' ..

Type of Train

Inbound or Outbound

114 14

36

11 111 1 31 113 3 5 101 35 33 13 34 6 102 4 32 112 2 12

Train Number

..

,...

-' -

p.m.

p.m. a.m.

p ,m.

a.m.

Time of Departure

6:00 7':25 9:00 ~, /~ 11:05 " 12:05 ,.....".,,, 1:00 3:05 _p,i"" 5 :20 5:35 6:20 6:05 Tarlac San Fernando 6:00 Tarlac 6:15 Cabanatuan 5:45 San Fabian 6:35 San Jose N . E . 9:30 Cabanatuan 9:35 San Fernando U. 9:20 TarIac 4:14 Caloocan 5:50 Cabanatuan 3:40 S. Fernando U. 1:15

Starting Station

TRAIN SCHEDULE

Manila

2.

Tarlac

Tarlac Cabanatuan San Fernando U. San Jose N. E. Cabanatuan San Fabian Tarlac Cabanatuan Caloocan San Fernando San Fernando U. Manila

Destination

10 :50 12 :13 4:59 4:21 4:57 7:20 6:47 8:33 5:44 8:05 11:45 7:50 9:58 8:59 12:55 2:49 2:20 5:28 9 :15 5:59 8:22 7:02

p.m. p.m.

p.m. a.m. a.m.

a.m. p.m.

Time of Arrival


C/O '-'

I:\:)

,....,

"

Inbound

..

"

"

"

Mixed

"

"

Passenger steam Mixed Passenger steam

"

Outbound Inbound jOutbound

"

..

"

Inbound

"

SOUTHERN LINES Passenger steam .. Outbound Mixed ., . . . . . . . . . " Passenger steam .. "

..

"

"

.

..

Inbound

"

Outbound Inbound Mixed . . ......... . Outbound

.

.. ..

. .

NORTHERN LINES Motor . . ......... . Outbound

Type of Train

Inbound or Outbound

201 211 203 205 204 212 206 202 213 214 215

73 72 74 81 82 41 43 42 44

71

Train Number

.

"

"

Lucena Calamba Lucena Legaspi Lucena Hondagua

..

Manila Manila

" ','

-

San Quintin

..

,,~'

Tai-lac San J ose N. E. Paniqui

. .. Carmen .

Starting Station

6:25 7:50 10:25 4 :20 6:15 12:30 12:35 6:10 2:53 6:00 7:00

..

a.m. p.m. a.m.

"

p.m. a.m. p.m.

"

"

a.m .

8:30 a.m. p .m . 10:00 a .m. 5:46 p.m . 7,30 a.m. 4:40 p.m. 7:00 a.m. 2:00 p .m. 10:05 a.m . 5:05 p.m. ~OO

Time of D eparture

TRAIN SCHEDULE

San Fernando

2.

Hondagua Lucena Sipocot

.

..

"

Manila

"

Legaspi Batangas Lucena

"

San Jose N. E. Tarlac San Quintin San Quintin Paniqui

"

Carmen Carmen S. F ernando

Destination

8:50 12:38 2:43 8:40 10:46 3:10 5:00 8:40 7:00 10:00 11:25

8:28 4:58 10:54 6 :40 9:11 6:15 9:40 4:40 12:40 7:40

.

..

p.m. a .m.

..

a.m. p.m.

" "

"

p.m.

a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m. a .m. p.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

Time of Arrival


"'"

~

'-'

"

" "

( nbOUnd

..

"

Outbound

"

"

Inbound

" "

Outbound

"

Outbound Inbound

217 216 218 221 226 224 222 311 313 301 302 312 314

Train Number

"

-

. H

..

'e'

.,

~.

7 :00 2: 55 2: 30 10:45 6:45 6:40 4:10 9:00 1 :60 6:50 7:00 11:30 4:25 p.m.

"

a.m.

"

a.m. p.m. p.m. lI.m. p .m. a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.

Time of Depar ture

3.-MISCELLANEOUS

"

"

ISta. Cruz

" "

Coll ege

"

Ba tangas

"

Legasp i Cala mba

-,'

Starting Stat ion

TRAIN SCHEDULE

Sipocot

2.

"

"

College

"

"

Sta . Cruz

"

Cala mba

"

Legas pi Hondagua Sipocot Batangas

Destin a tion

12:25 7:16 7:58 12 :38 8: 38 8: 39 6:10 10:41 3:31 7:56 8:07 1:12 6:07

"

a.m. p.m.

"

a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.

"

.

"

"

p.m.

T ime of Arrival

The exception promulgated by the RIKUUN KANRIKYOKU in its Notification No.4, dated December 19, 1942, regarding the application of the new rules and r egul ations governing transportation of passenger and freight by rail on the rail service between Sipocot and Legaspi is now lifted. On this line, the above' mentioned rules will be applied beginning March 21, 1943.

"

Mixed

Motor

. .

Mixed

" " "

Passenger steam

.

.

SOUTHERN LINES Mixed

Type of Train

Inbound or Outbound


Section 4. Exectttive Orders by the Chairman of the ExectttitJe Commission OFFICE OF THE CHAIRMAN OF THE EXE CUTIVE COMM ISSION MALACAflAN PALACE BY THE CHAIRMAN OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMISSION EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 131 VESTING IN THE DIRECTOR OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS POWER AND AU1:HORITY OVER TRUST S FOR CHARITABLE USES OF WHICH ANY RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATION OR ORDER, OR ANY MEMBER THEREOF, IS THE TRUSTEE. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No. 3 of the Commander-in- hief of the Imperia l Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the E xecutive Commission, it is hereby ordered that1. Without prej udice to the exercise by the competent courts of the powers vested in them over trusts, trustees, a nd trust estates, and by the Bureau of Financing over banking and credit institutions, the Director of Religious Affairs is hereby vested with power and authority over trusts for charitable uses of which any religious organization or order, or any member thereof, is the trustee. 2. As used in this Order, a trust for charitable uses shall include all real or personal properties or funds, as well as those acquired with the fruits or income derived therefrom, or in exchange or substitution t hereof, given to or received by any person, corporation, association, foundation, or entity except the Central Administrative Organization , for charitable, henevolent, educational, pious, or other uses for the henefit of the public at large or a particular portion thereof or for the benefit of an indefinite number of per sons. 3. The power and authority herein vested in the Director of Religious Affairs shall be exercised in the same manner and to the same extent as that provided in existing laws and regulations relating to the s upervision over mutual benefit, relief and benevolent societies and associations and other trusts for charitable uses, in so far as the application of such laws and r egulations may be pl'acticable a nd provided that the same are not inconsistent ,vith the present circumstances under the Military Administ ration.

[25]


4. The Director of Religious Affairs shall charge fees for each examination into the financial affairs and condition of the trusts herein placed under his authority, in accordance with the following schedule based on the gross a sset s thereof : Gross A sse ts Amo!lIItt of Fee Less than 1'1,000 . .. .. . .. ..... . ... .. .. .. ... . .... ... I' 1.00 1'1,000 or over but less than 1'3,000 ... . .. .. . . .. .... . 5.00 5,000. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10.00 3,000 or over but less than 5,000 or over but less than 10,000 . .. .. .... . ..... . . 30.00 10,000 or over but less tban 20,000 . ...... . .... .. . . . 45.00 70.00 20,000 or over but less than 50,000 . ... ... . . . . ... . .. 50,000 or over but less than 100,000 .. ....... . . . . . . . . 100.00 100,000 or over but less than 200,000 .... . . .. â&#x20AC;˘ ........ 140.00 200,000 or over ......... .. .... . ...... . ........... . .. 200.00 5. The Di rector of Religious Affa irs shaH, subject to the approval of the Commissioner of the Interior, issue such circulars, rules and regulations as he may, f rom ti me t o t ime, deem necessary to secure enforcement of tbe provisions of t his Order. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 9th day of February, 1943. (Sgd .) JORGE B. VARGAS Chairman of the E xecutive Commission APPROVED by t he Director General of t he Japanese Military Administ ration on October 28, 194 2.

E XEC UTI VE

ORDER

No. 132

EXTEN'J)ING THE PERIOD FOR THE SUB MITTAL OF REPORTS OF HOUSE RENTALS I N THE CITY OF MANILA. Pursuant t o the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commander-in-Chief of tha Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, the period for the submitta l of reports of house rentals to the Mayor of the City of Manila under the pl'ovisions of Section 5 of Executive Order No. 117, dated January 4, 1943, is her eby extended to March 4, 1943. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 18th day of February, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai?"?nan of the E xe"'Ltive Ccmt1nission APPROVED by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in the Philippines on F ebruary 18, 1943.

[26]


EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 133

REGULATING THE PRODUCTION, COLLECTION, STERILIZATION, BOTTLING AND DISTRIBUTION OF FRESH MILK IN THE CITY OF MANILA Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No. 1 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Impel'ial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, the following rules and regulations governing the production, collection, sterilization, bottling and distribution of fresh milk in the City of Manila are hereby promulgated: 1. The Director of Health shall, subject to the prior approval of the Military Administration, indicate the proper places for sterilizing plants of fresh milk which hereafter shall be calJed Authorized Milk Plants. 2. Any autholized Milk Plant shall conduct its busi ness on the basis of a plan to be established by the Foodstuff Control Association. 3. All fres milk pl'oduced in or brought to Manila for sale shall be sold only to Authorized Milk Plants. 4. The sale of 'fresh milk shall be puohibited except those stelilized and bottled in Authorized Milk Plants. 5. The Director of Health shall frequently inspect and examine fresh milk for sale. The sale of fresh milk which has not met the sanitary requirements shall be proh;ibited. 6. The authorities that will take charge in tne supervision of the production, collection, stel'ilization, bottling and distribution of fresh milk shall be as follows: (a) Matters pertaining to the raising or administering of milch animals and the issuing of instructions with regard to the technique of milking and sanitary inspection of milch animals shall be under the Director of Plant and Animal Industry ; (b) Matters pertaining to the supervision of the collection of fresh milk, sterilization, bottling as wall as its distribution shall be under the Director of Health. 7. The provisions of this Order shall not apply to fresh milk handled and equipment and installations therefol' supervised or directly operated by the Japanese Army. 8. Violation of this Order shall be punished with imprisonment of not more than six months or a fine of not more than two hundred pesos, or both such fine and imprisonment, in the discretion of the court. 9. Existing laws, rules and regulations that are in conflict with this Order are herehy revoked.

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10. This Order shall take effect on a date to be determined by the Chairman of the Executive Commission. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 1st day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai''man of the Ezecutive CO??tmiB8ion APPROVED hy the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on March 1, 1943.

EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 134 RULES AND REGULATIONS GOVERNING THE RELIEF OF CONSTABULARY OFFICERS AND MEN Pursuant to the authority confened upon me as Head of the Centl'al Administrative Ol'ganization hy Ol'der No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commander-in-Chief of the ImperiaT Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the r ecommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered that, in order to free the officers and men of the Constabulary from worries concerning th situation in which their families or they themselves may be placed througH injuries or death suffered in line of duty and to encourage these members of the Constabulary to devote themselves wholeheartedly to the fulfillment of t heir duties, the following rules and regulations shall govern tbe relief of Constabulary officel's and men: SECTION 1. The relief measures provided in this Order shall he exercised by the Commissioner of the Interior. SEC. 2. When a member of the Constabulary sustains injury or contracts illness in line of duty and Constabulary hospital facilities are not adequate Or available, he shall receive free medical treatment and medicine at any government hospital. When a Constabulary surgeon is not available, he shall be given treatment by any physician or sUI'geon in the employ of the government. When the above stated government medical officers and hospital facilities are not available, and the Provincial Governor concerned (in the case of the City of Manila, the Mayor) considers medical treatment necessary, an allowance for such medical treatment shall be granted. The allowance for medical treatment shall include the payment of medical attendance, necessary tI'ansportation, subsistence, hospital fees of the injured or sick pel'son, and six months shall be the maximum period during which such allowance may be given. SEC. 3. The Commissioner of the Interior, upon the recommendation of the Provincial Governor (in the case of the City of Manila, the Mayor) may direct that absence during any period of disability occasioned as provided for in the preceding section, shall be with full pay of salaries and allowances, though not for more than six months.

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SEC. 4. If a member IIf the Constabulary in line of duty sustains wounds and is thus disabled, or contracts illness with no hope of full recovery ther efrom, and in view thereof the Director of the Constabulary recommends that he be allowed to r esign or be separated from t he service, he shall be granted a disablement compensation equi valent to six months salary and allowances the rate of pay at the time of his separation. SEC. 5. If a member of the Constabulary is killed in action, condolence money and necessary funeral expenses shall be granted to the bereaved family. The condolence money shall be equivalent to eight months salaries and allowances at the rate of pay at the time of his death. The same shall hold true in the caSe of a member of the Constabulary who dies of injury sustained or illness contracted in line of duty. SEC. 6. An injury or illness sha ll be considered as acquired in line of duty when it is contracted in tbe service f or reasons other than the person's own misconduct, willful fa ilure, the intemperate use of drugs or alcoholic liquors, or through vicious or immoral ha bits. SEC. 7. TWo or more relief grants ma y be issued to any member of the Constal1ulary hen causes or r easons for such grants occur simultaneously. SEC. 8. The head of the detachment (Senior In spector of the Provincial Constabulary Fo 'ce, or the Commander of t he Company, etc.) shall, upon the occurrence 0 causes or r easons ~'equiring the granting of relief as mentioned in the preceding sections, submit to the Commissioner of the Interior, through the provincial governor concerned or t he Mayor of the City of Manila, a written application for r elief and a ce,路tificate of attestation (Gen-nin Syosyo) together ,vith the following documents: (1) For 'an allowance for med ical treatment, a certificate issued by a physician concerning the cause of injury and/or illness, development of the case, desc';ption of wound or disease, and t he amount of expenses for medicine, surgery, hospitalization (the number of days to be clearly stated), nursing, etc. (2) For disablement compensation, a medical certificate issued by the physician who attended the disabled per son describing in detail t he wounds s ustained or the illness con tracted, t he development of the case, and the extent of disablement. (3) For condolence money and necessary funeral expenses, papers certifying the cause or causes of death in line of duty, documents supporting the f act that the persons stated to constitute t he bereaved family are legally entitled to such indemnity, and evidence of t he amount of necessary funeral expenses incurred. SEC. 9. The provincial governor concerned or the Mayor of the City of Manila shall, upon receipt of an application made out in accordance with the provisions of the ne.'<t preceding section, forward the same to t he Commissioner of the Interior together with his r ecommendations.

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SEC. 10. The Commissioner of the Interiol' shall, upon receipt of the application mentioned in the next two preceding sections, decide whether the claim for relief is meritol~oU S, determine the amount of r eiief to be granted, and send, through the provincial governor or the Mayor of the City of Manila, a written notification thereof to the Senior Inspector concerned. SEC. 11. In the case of the City of Manila, the expenses prescribed in these regulations shall be paid from the fund s of the City of Manila. SEC. 12. These regulations shall be effective retroactively as of January 10, 1943. Done in the City of Manila, Philippi nes, this lOth day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai?'ntllln of the Executive Contntission APPROVED by the Command'e r-in-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in the Philippines on March 9, 1943.

EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 137 AMENDING CERTkIN SECTIONS OF EXECUTIVE ORDER NO . 77, DATED AUGUS<J; 7, 1942, SO AS TO PROVIDE ADDITIONAL DUTIES FOR PRESIDENTS OF DISTRICT ASSOCIATIONS, LEADERS OF NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATIONS, AND HEADS OF FAMILIES, AND TO CLARIFY CERTAIN PROVISIONS THEREOF. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered that-SECTION 1. Section 1 of Executive Order No. 77, dated August 7, 1942, is hereby amended to read as follows: " Section 1. There shall be created a system of district and neighborhood associations in accordance with the provisions of these rules and regulations for the purpose of providing means for mutual cooperation and self-prntection and thus insuring the stability of the life of the people, through the maintenance of peace and order in area or areas under the jurisdiction of such district 01' neighborhood associations." SEC. 2. Paragr aph (3) of Section 2 of E xecutive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read as follows: xx xx LX XX xx xx "(3) In case two 01' more f am ilies are living together within a house, each fam ily shall constit ute a member unit of a neighborhood association."

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SEC. 3. Section 6 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read as follows: "SEC. 6. There shall be a president in a district association and a leader in a neighborhood association. The pl'<lsident of a district association and the leader of a neighborhood association shall be designated by the city 01' municipal mayor from among the appropl'iate candidates within a district or a neighborhood association concerned: Provided, howeve,', That those who come within any of the following heads shall not be designated as president of a district association nor as leader of a neighborhood association: "(1) Those who have no regnlar profussion or occupation 01' those who do not own real estate; "(2) Those who are illiterate; "(3) Those whose residence in an area or areas under the jurisdiction of a district or a neighborhood association has hoon less than one year: P"ovided, howeve,', That this disqualification shall be waived whenever in a nei~borhood association or district association no person otherwise qualified has had his l'esidence thel<lin for a period of one year 01' longer;

Those who are below twenty years of age; and Ex-con 路cts. "Any person de ig nated in accordance with the foregoing pl'ovisions shall not be allow"d to l'efuse the said designation without justifiable cause." "( 4)

"(5)

SEC. 4. There is hereby inserted at the end of Section 9 of Executive Order ~. 77 an additional paragraph (7), reading as follows: "Section 9. be as follows: xx

xx

The duties of the president of a district asssociation shall

xx

"X

x.x:

xx

"(7) To report immediately to the city or municipal mayor concerned the h'ansfer of residence of a family in the area 01' at'eas under his 01' her jurisdiction to any place outside his or her jut'isdiction 01' the arrival of a new family in the area or areas under his 01' her jurisdiction." SEC. 5. There is hereby inserted at the end of Section 10 of Executive Ordar No. 77 an additional paragraph (6), l'ead ing as follows: "Sec. 10. The duties of th'e leader of a neighborhood association shall be as follows: xx

xx

xx

xx

xx

xx

"(6) To report immediately to the president of the district association the transfer of residence of a family in the area or areas und~r his Or her jurisdiction to any place outside his 01' her jurisdiction or the an'ival of a new family in the area or areas under his or her jurisdiction."

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SEC. 6. There is hereby inserted at the end of Section 11 of Executive Order No. 77 an additional paragraph (5), reading as follows: "Sec. 11. The duties and responsibilities of heads of families shall be as follows: xx

xx

xx

xx

xx

xx

"(5) In case they move their families to establish their residence within the area or areas und<!r the jurisdiction of another neighborhood association, to r eport immediately such fact to the leader of the neighborhood association within the area or areas in which they establish their new residence. u SEC. 7. Section 13 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 13. The president of the district association shall take the census of residents in the district under his or her jurisdiction in June and December of every year: P"ovided, That the census shall also be taken every time when the mayor of a city or municipality orders him or her to do o. The leaders of neighborhood associations shall take the census of the r siden ts within the area or areas under their jurisdiction every other month. In conducting the survey mentioned in the next preceding section, he president of a district association shall carry along with him the family census register while the leader of a neighborhood association shall cQl\duct his survey baSed upon the 'monpai' ". SEC. 8. Section 15 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to I'ead as follows: "Sec. 15. The head of each family shall, for the convenience of the one taking th'2 family census, display a 'monpai' in a conspicuous place inside his or her house and shall promptly make corrections thereof in caSe any movement among the members of his or her family, such as birth, death, and other .family events, has taken place." SEC. 9. Section 19 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 19. Th e budget for the next fiscal year of a district association shall be prepared by its president during' the month of December of the previous year in consultation with the leaders of the neighborhood associations under his or her jurisdiction, shall be posted for publication at a conspicuous place, and shall be subject to the prior approval of the city or municipal mayor concerned." SEC. 10. Section 22 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 22. The dues and fees to be paid by the members of a district or a neighborhood association, the fines imposed on account of negligence or other faults, all collections for reward or relief and all other collections made by a neighborhood association shall be placed in the custody of the

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president of a dish'ict association. Such dues, fees, fines, collections for reward or relief and all other collections shall be deposited by the president of the district association in the Postal Savings Bank or in a stable banking institution." SEC. 11. as follows:

Section 25 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read

"Sec. 25. In case any resident \vithin an area 01' areas under the jurisdiction of a district association establishes connection with, or follows or tries to follow the directions of, or conceals or assists or tries to assist a bandit or bandits, the said resident shall be punished in accordance \vith existing laws or orders; and the leader of the neighborhood association as well as the president of the district association concerned shall . be punished by a fine of n ot more than fifty pesos or by imprisonment of not more than one month, or both, in the discretion of the court, if not\vithstanrung knowledge of such fact, they failed or refused to take the measures necessary for the apprehension of such criminal element." SEC. 12. as follows:

Section 26 of Executive Order No. 77 is

hel~by

amended to read

"Sec. 26. In case a resident of the area or areas under the jurisdiction of a neighborhood association tUllns out to be a felonious criminal, the head of each family within the neighborhood association shall be punished by a fine of not more than twenty pesos, if nohvithstanding knowledge of such fact he failed 01' re used to take the measures n ecessary for the apprehension of such criminal." SEC. 13. as follows:

Section 27 of Executive Order No. 77 is hereby amended to read

"Sec. 27. A fine of not more than fifty pesos shall be imposed in the follo\ving cases: "(1) Those who have failed to perform their duties by not making prompt report, as required in tills Order. "(2) Those who refuse to follow the directions of the Constab~ Officers upon the apprehe nsion of subversive elements or who fail to render cooperation despite the I'equest to do so, \vithout justifiable cause." Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 17th day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai1'1nan of the E.,eclLtive Com",ission APPROVED by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on March 17, 1943.

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EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 138 SALE, RECLASSIFICATION AND REVALUATION OF FRIAR LANDS Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order N~. 1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordel·ed thatSECTION 1. The Director of Lands shall reclassify and revaluate friar lands acquired from the Government thru purchase on installments, which have not yet been fully paid, and those that still remain undisposed of, considering, among other things, their location, topography and quality as the bases for such reclassification and revaluation. SEC. 2. After the holding of any purchaser of friar lands has been reclassified and revaluated in accordance with section one hereof, the Director of Lands shall modify the contract of sale executed in favor of such purchaSer subject to the approval of the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce so as to effect the necessary changes in the sale value of the land or its appraisal an the amount of each installment to be paid, which must be adjusted in accordance with the ntaw valuation thereof: P,·ovided, howev€1·, That when the sales contract has already expired and the total purchase price including the interest thereon has not been fully paid, or the contl·act has not yet expired b t its unexp ired term is not more than five years, the purchaser, in the discretion of the Director of Lands, may be given a period of five (5) years from the date of the 1110dification of the contract in case of the former, and an additional period of not more than five (5) years from the date on which the contract will expire under its provisions in case of the latter; within which to pay the balance in five (5) equal i1)stallments, or in such number of equal annual installments as may correspond to the period in which the contract is yet to run. SEC. 3. Should a purchaser elect to give up a portion of his holdings which have been acquired under one or more sales contracts, and retain only a certain area, the Director of Lands with the approval of the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce, may modify the sales contracts covering the same, and convey and deed to such purchaser, after the necessary subdivision has been made, an area which, whenever possible, shall be in one parcel and whose valUe is equivalent to the total amount that has been paid on account of installments on the purchase price of his entire holdings, as adjusted in accordance with the new valuation. The expenses of any subdivision to be made in accordance hel'ewith shall be borne by the purchaser. SEC. 4. All sales of friar lands made after the promUlgation of this Order, shall be subject to the condition that the purchaser shall pay the purchase price in not more than twenty (20) equal annual installments, ,vith interest at the rate of four per centum on all installments due and payable: Provided, howev€1·, That no purchaser shall be allowed to acquil'e more than ten hectares; And provided, t",·the.·, That when the land to be sold is unimproved the purchaser sha!l not be required to pay any installme nt on the

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purchase price of the land for the first five (6) years from the date of effectivity of the contract, e.'<cept a reasonable yearly rental which shall be determined by the Director of Lands. The total amount of r ental pa id by a purchaser shall be credited as a part of the purchase price of the land if the purchaser gives no cause for cancellation of the contract, and the balance sha ll then be paid in fifteen (16) equal annual installm~nts. SEC. 6. For the purposes hereof, any sales contract remaining uncancelled shall be considered subsisting notwiths tanding the expit'ation of the period of th~ contract and the party concerned shall be entitled to the benefits of the provisions of this Order, and a ny cancelled sales contract which covers a tract of land that has not yet been disposed of may be reinstated for the purpose of issuing a dead of conveyance therefor after the necessary revaluation has been made a nd upon payment of the purchase price thereof: Provided, That when an expiL'ed contract is modified and extended 01' when a contract that has already been cancelled is reinstated, the land to be conveyed shall not e.xceed ten (10) hectares, except where the total amount previously paid by the purchaser as purchase price is more than the value of ten hectares, in which caSe an area whose value is equivalent to the amount so paid hy the l'urchaser shall be conveyed. SEC. 6. The Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce may promul gate all needful ru es and l'egulations for the faithful carrying out of the purposes hereof. SEC. 7. Such provisions of existing laws as are inconsistent with the provisions of this Exe u~ive Order ar e hereby revoked 01' modified accol'd;ngly. Done in the City of Manila, Philippine, this 19th day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) J onCE B. V AIUlAS Chui" mam of th e E :r;eC'lIt;1Je Commission APPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on March 19, 1 94_~.

EXECUTIVE OnDER

No. 139

FIXING OFFICE HOURS DURING THE HOT SEASON Pursuant to the authority confened upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No. 1 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, the office hours of government bureaus and oilices, including the provincial, city and municipal governments, during the period from April first to June fifteenth, nineteen hundred and fortythree, both dates inclusive, shal l be from nine o'clock in the morning to one

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o'clock in the afternoon and from two o'clock to four o'clock in the afternoon everyday, except SatUl'day when the office hours shall he reduced to four continuous hours from nine o'clock in the morning to one o'clock in the afternoon. This Order shall be without prejudice to the discretion of the Head of any Department, Bureau, 01' Office, or the provincial governor, city mayor, or municipal mayor to extend the hours of labor for any 01' all of the employees under him whenever the interests of the puhlic so require, Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 23rd day of March, 1943, (Sgd,) JORGE B. VARGAS Chail'man of the E'Xec1<U1Je CC)7mnission

EXECUTIVE ORDER No,

140

IMPOSING PERCENTAGE TAXES ON KEEPERS OF HOTELS, LODGING HOUSES, RESTAURANTS, CAFES, REFRESHMENT PARLORS, ROO GARDENS, NIGHT CLUBS, BARS, GRILLS, AND ON PROPRIETORS, PROMOTERS, LESSEES, OR OPERATORS OF THEATERS, OINEMATOGRAPHS, CONCERT HALLS, CIRCUSES, BOXING OR WRESTLING EXHIBITIONS, CABARETS, RACE TRACKS, CO CKPITS, J AI-ALAI, AND OTHER PLACES OF AMUSEMENT, Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organiza\;ion by Order No, 1 in connection with Order No, 3 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, the following rules and ,'egulations governing the imposition of percentage taxes on keepers of hotels, lodging houses, r estaurants, cafes, refreshment parlors, roof gardens, night clubs, bars, grills, and on proprietors, promoters, lessees, 01' operators of theater s, cinematographs, concert halls, circuses, boxing 01' wrestling exhibitions, cabarets, race tracks, cockpits, Jai-Alai, and other places of amusement are hereby promulgated: SECTION 1. Percentage tall> on g"08S ,'e ceipts of keepers of hotels, lodging houses, ,'estaw'ants, cafes, ,'eb'osiLment parlm's, ,'oaf ga,'dens, night clubs, g>-iUs, ba,'s, and othe,'s ,-In addition to the percentage tax of one and onehalf per centunt prescribed in section one hundred ninety-one of the National Internal Revenue Code, there shall be levied, assessed and collected a tax equivalent to twenty per centum of the gross receipts, ~"(clusive of the tax imposed herein, derived by keepers of hotels, lodging houses, restaurants, cafes, refreshment parlors, roof gardens, night clubs, bars, grills, and other similar businesses from the services of furnishing meals and drinks to cust omers, the tax to be based on the total amount paid by each person for services, food, refreshments, liquors, beverages and other articles, whether s ubject to specific tax or not, including admission fee 01' cover charge, if

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any. The amount of the tax shall always be in the multiple of ten centavos, such that any tax less than five centavos shall be disregarded while any tax of five centavos 01' more shall be considered as ten centavos. In case tbe total amount paid for each person is less than one peso and fifty centa vos, no tax shall be collected thereon, except where the management of the place allows hostesses 01' waitresses to sit down at the table with the customers or partake of the food, refreshments, liquors, beverages and other articles served to customers, or where ' the r estaurant, r efreshment parlor, bar, or grill is operated within the premises of a cabaret or accessible therefrom, in which case all the gross receipts shall be subj ect to the tax imposed in this section, irrespective of the amount paid f or each person _ SEC. 2. Percentage ta", on g,'oss "eceipts of prop)-ietOl'S, pro,noters, le88ee8, 0" operato,路. of theaters, cinematog"aphs, caba"ets, concert halls, cire".ses, boxing 01- wrestling .",Mbitiolls, and othen.-There sh all be levied, assessed, and collected from the proprietors, promoter s, lessees, Or oper a tors of theaters, cinematograpbs, cabarets, concert halls, cir cuses, boxing 01' ,vrestling exhibitions and oth<er similar places of amusement a tax equiva lent to twenty per centum of the gross r eceipts from the admission pr ices, exclusive of the tax imposed herein: P.rovided, That in the case of caba rets, the gross receipts -shall also include the share of the proprietor or oper ator in the amounts paid by customers for the services of professional dancers and hostesses. In the case of h xing or wrestling 1:<hibitions, a ny amount r equired under Executive Ordel' No. 95, as amended, to be set aside to defr ay the expenses of the Centra l Administrative Organization sh all be deducted fro m the gross l'eceipts. In the caSe of theaters Or cinematographs, the tax hel'ein pr escribed shall be deducted and withheld by the proprietors, lessees, or oper ators of such theaters and cinematographs and paid to the Director of Customs and Internal Revenue before the gross receipts are divided between the proprietor, lessee, 01' operator of the threaters 01' cinematographs and the distributor of the cinematographic film s. SEC. 3. P"" centaoe ta", on or088 "eceipts of P)'op"ieto)'s, lessees, 01' op6rators of 1'ace tmeks, cockpits, Jai-Alai, and others.-There shall be levied, assessed and collected from proprietors, lessees or operator s of r ace tracks, cockpits, Jai-Alai and other places of amusement wher e the proprietor , lessee, or operator receives a certain percentage of the total bets placed on a ny game or exbibition conducted ,vithin the place of amusement, a tax equiv.. lent to twenty per centum of the gross receipts, exclusive of t he t ax imposed berein. For the purpose of the tax imposed by this section, the term "gross receipts" embraces all the receipts of tbe proprietor, lessee or operator of the amusement place from tbe admission fees and the total amount received as percentage of the bets placed on any game or exhibition conducted within the plaee of amusement.

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SEC, 4, Payment 0/ the tax,-The tax imposed in section one hereof shall be paid by the affixture of internal revenue stamps on invoices, as prescribed in section five, It shall be the duty of keepers of hotels, lodging houses, restaUl'ants, cafes, I'efreshment parlors, roof gardens, night clubs, bars, grills, and other similar businesses to purchase in advance internal revenUe stamps from the Bureau of Customs and Internal Revenue or from the nearest deputy pl'ovincial treasurer so that they may have sufficient stock on hand for affixtul'e to invoices, The taxes imposed in sections two and three shall be payable at the end of each calendar month and it shall be the duty of the proprietor, lessee or operator of any business subj ect to the said taxes, within twenty days after the end of each calendar month, to make a true and complete I'eturn of the gross receipts during the preceding calendar month and pay the tax due thereon. If the tax is not paid witllin the time prescribed above, the amount of the tax shall be increased by twenty-five p er centum, the increment to be a part of the tax.

In case any person subject to any of the taxes imposed in this Order makes a false 01' fraudulent I'eturn or evades or intends to evade the payment of the tax y false or fraudulent acts, transactions, 01' entries in his books of accounts, there shall be added to the tax he evaded or intended to evade a surcharge af five hundred pel' centun, but in no case shall the surcharge be less tha f ifty pesos, the amount so added to the tax shall be collected at the same ime and in t he sal'le manner as the tax, Or if the tax is paid before the iliscovery of t he fraud, the same shall be collected in the same manner as the t ax, SEC, 5, I ssltmtCe 0/ invoices.-Every person subject to tax under section one of this Order shall prepare and issue invoices serially numbered in duplicate showing, among other things, his name, or style, if any, and business address . The invoices should be in sets of 100 each, either sewed or bound. The invoice issued shall indicate the items for which the total amount is paid and the cost of each item, the number of persons served, and the dave of issue, but if the total amount paid for each person is less t han fifty centavos, no invoice need be issued, except that where the management of the place allows host esses 01' waitresses to sit down at the table with the customers or partake of the food, refreshments, liquors, beverages and other articles served to customers, or where the restaurant, refreshment parlor, bar, or grill is operated within the premises of a cabaret or accessible therefrom, in which case, invoices shall be issued, irrespective of the amount paid for each person, The original of the invoice shall be delivered to the c'ustomer and the duplicate shall be kept and preserved for a pel'iod of five years from the date of issue of the last invoice in the book. The internal revenue stamps prescribed in section foul' shall be affixed to the duplicate invoice immediately after the issuance of the original to the customer, and a hole sufficiently visible to the naked eye shall be

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punched, cut 01" perforated on both the stam ps and the duplicate invoice, either by the use of a hand punch, knife, perforating machine, scissors or any other cutting instrument. Before the invoice books are used, they shall first be presented for approval to th<! Director of Customs and Internal Revenue, if the place of business is in Manila, or to the Provincial Revenue Agent, if in the province. SEC. 6. Issuance of tickets.-In the case of amusement or bus iness Illaces wherein admission fees or coval' chal'ges are required to be paid, it shall be the duty of the proprietors, lessees, or operators to provide themselves with tickets which shall be seriall~r numbered, indicating therein the name of the amusement place and the f ee charged for admission. Before being used, the tickets shall first be presented to the Director of Customs and Internal Revenue, if the amusement place is in Manila, or to the Provincial Revenue Agent, if in the province, for registration and approval. Onca the ticket is issued to th~ customer and presented at the gate or entrance, it shall be the duty of the gatekeeper to cut the ticket into two, the first half to be returned to the customer and the other half to be retained and kept, for at least :five years' from the date of issue, unless the Director of Cust ms and Inbernal Revenue shaH authorize the destruction thereof prior to the expiration of the said period . SEC. '1. Regist,路q.tion.-Every person subject to tax under this Order shall, within thirty d ys after the effective date her"of, l'egis ter with the Director of Customs a d Internal Revenue, if in Manila, or with the Provincial Revenue Agent or Provincial Treasul'er, if in the province, by filing an application for registration showing the name, nationality, and residence (if an alien, also the number of the registration certificate) of the keeper, proprietor, lessee or operator of the place of business or amusement; the business name or style and location of the place; the nature of th'c business; the names, nationality and residence of other persons having Interest in the business and the nature and extent of said interest; the date and the manner in which the business was established; and the name, nationality and residence of the manager of the business. If the business is subject to tax under scction one of this Order, the application sball also state the regular amounts charged for meals, accommodations or other services, and other regular charges. In the case of amusement places subject to tax under section two, the application shall also stnte the classes of admi~sion or accommodation and the fee charged for each class of admission or accommodation. In the case of other amusement III aces subject to tax under section three, the proprietor, lessee or operator shall also furnish additional information as to the regular price charged for each class of admission or accommodation; the regular charges for services or entertainment furnished withjn the place of amusement, if any; and the share of the proprietor, lessee or operator in the amount of the bets placed on any game or exhibition and conducted within the place.

[39]


In case there is any change in any of the data herein required, notice of such change shall be sent not later than ten days from the date it takes effect to the Director of Customs and Internal Revenul!, or to the Provincial Revenue Agent or Provincial Treasurer, as the case may be. Soo. 8. Exemptions.-All places of business or amusements falling within the purview of this Order, which are operated by the Imperial Japanese Army and Navy with funds belonging to the Imperial Japanese Government, are exempt from any of the taxes herein imposed. The taxes imposed in sections two and three shall not be paid where the admission fees or charges are collected by, or for and in behalf of any religious, charitable, scientific or educational institution or association, and. where no part of thl! net pl·oceeds of such admission fees or charges inures to the benefit of any private stockholder or individual. SEC. 9. Records to be kept.-Every person subject to tax under this Order shall keep t he books of accounts and other records required in Regulations No. 87 of the Department of, Finance, as amended, and shall be subject to tbe ot"'er requirements prescribed in said regulations. SEC. 10. Ad1>t ·n·w trativ. provisions.-All administrative, special, and general provisions of existing law, including the laws in relation to the assessment, remission, collection, and l'efund of internal l·evenue taxes, not inconsistent with the ~ovisions of this Ol·der, are hereby extended and made applicable to th provisions of this Order and to the taxes herein imposed. SEC. 11. Penalty fo,· failu,·. to ;s8ue invoices or tickets.-Any keeper of hotel, lodging house, restaurant, cafe, refreshment parlor, l·oof garden, night club, bar, grill, and other places of amusement subject to the tax prescribed in section one hereof, who fails to issue invoices as required in section five or issues a false or fraudulent invoice, and any proprietor, lessee or operator of any of the businesses taxed under sections two and three, who fails to issue tickets when the issuance thereof is required, or to cut the same as r equired in section six, shall be punished by a fine of not more than fh'e hundl·ed pesos or by imprisonment for not more than one year, or both, in the discretion of the court. SEC. 12. Penalty for 1J~olatioll of other provisions of this Order or '·.0nlations in g.n.ral.-Any person who violates any provision of trus Order or any regulation of the Department of Finance made in conformity with the same, for which violation no specific penalty is provided by law, shall be punisbed by a fine of not more than one hundred pesos or by imprisonment for not more than two months, or both, in the discretion of the court. SEC. 13. Inconsistent pro1Jisions modified.-Any provision of the National Intrernal Revenue Code and other Acts inconsistent with the provisions of this Order are hereby modified accordingly.

[40]


SEC. 14. Effectivit/l.-This Order s!tall take effect on the first day of April, nineteen hundred and forty-three. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 24th day of March, 1943. ( Sgd.)

JORGE B. VARGAS

Chairman of the E",ec1tUve Commi.sion APPROVED hy the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on March 24, 1943 .

EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 141 PROVIDING A NEW DIVORCE LAW Pw"Suant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No .1 in connection with Order No. 3 of the Commande 路-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the E xecutive Commission, it is hereby ordered thatSECTION 1. Titl~ of the O,路der. -This Order shall be known as the Divorce Law. SEC. 2. Grounds for div(1rce.-A civil action for divorce may be brought by either spouse in a proper court of justice on any of the following grounds: 1. Adultery on the part of the wife or concubinage on the part of the husband committed under any of the forms described in the Revi sed Penal Code. 2. Attempt by one spouse against the life of the other. 3. A second or subsequent marriage contracted by either spouse before the former marriage has been legally dissolved . 4. Loathsome contagious disease cont.路acted by either spouse. 5. Incurable insanity which has reached such a stage that t he intellectual community between the spouses has ceased. 6. Impotency on the part of either spouse. 7. Criminal conviction of either spouse of a crime in which the minimum penalty imposed is not less than six years imprisonment. S. Repeated bodily violence by one against the other to such an extent that tbe spouses cannot continue living together without endangering the lives of both Or of either of them. 9. Intentional or unjustified desertion continuously for at least one year prior to the filing of the action. 10. Unexplained absence from the last conjugal abode continuously for three consecutive years prior to the filing of the action. 11. Slander by deed or gross insult by one spouse against the other to such an extent as to make furth . ,. living together impracticable.

[41]


SEC. 3.

Who can claim divoTce.-The action for divorce may be filed as

follows: 1. In case No.1 of the preceding section, by the innocent spouse provided there has bean no condonation of or consent to the adultery or concubinage, as the caSe may be; 2. In cases Nos. 2, 8, 9, and 11, by the innocent spouse; 3. In case No.3, by the spouse who has not contracted a second or subsequent marriage; 4. In case No.4, by the spousa who has not contracted the disease; o. In case No.6, by the same spouse; 6. In case No. 6, by the spouse who is not impotent; 7. In case No.7, by the spouse who has not been convicted of any crime in which the minimum penalty imposed is not less than six years' imprisonment; 8. In case No. 10, by the spouse who has not absented from the conjugal abode. SEC. 4. Residence of petitione?路.-No person shall be entitled to a divorce who has not resided in the Philippilles continuously for at least a period of one year prior to the filing of the petition. SEC. 6. Li.,nita ion of action.-An action for divorce cannot be filed except within one ye r from and after the date on which the plaintiff became cognizant of the cauS. If the plaintiff was out of the Philippines when he became cognizant 0 such causa, the act'on must he filed within one year after his return. In e ry case, the action must be filed within five years from and after the date when the cause occurred. SEC. 6. Signafw'e, attestation, contents, and verification of petition.The petition for divorce shall be signed and verified by the plaintiff personally. and shall set forth the ground or grounds relied upon. SEC. 7. Hea,-ings behind closed doo,'s; prohibition of pUblication of divorce proceedinU8.-Upon petition of one of the parties and with the approval ot the court, hearings in divorce cases may be had behind closed doors. In such case, no publication in the newspapers shall be made of divorce proceedings, excapt when the address of the defendant is unknown and cannot be ascertained by diligent inquiry in which case service of summons may, b,. leave of court, be effected by pUblication. SEC. 8. Judu?>tent by default prohibited, except in ce,,.tain cases.-Except in case of absence or desertion, no judgment by default shall be rendered unless it is shown to the satisfaction of the court that the defendant's purpose is to frustrate the justifiable Claim of the petitioner, SEC. 9. SelJa"ation of spouses and management of p"operty, pe?tdente lite. -After the filing of the petition for divorce, the spouses shall be entitled to live separately from each other and manage their respective property. The husband shall continue to manage the community property but shall not dispose of the same or its income or fruits without the consent of the court; but if the court deems it proper, it may appoint another person to

[42]


manage said property, in which case the administL'ator shall have the same rights and duties as a guardian and shall not be a llowed to dispose of the capital or of the income except in accordance with the orders of the court. SEC. 10. Care of '",inol' childl'en pendinu suit.-During the pendency of divorce proceedings the court shall make provision for the care of the minor children, in accoL'dance with the circumstances, and may order the community property or the income therefrom to be set aside for their support; and in default thereof said minor children shall he cared for in conformity with the provi ions of the Civil Code; and their custody shall be awarded by the court in accordance with section 6, Rule 100 of the Rules of Court; but the court shall abstain from making any order in this respect in case the parents have, by mutual agreement, made provision for the care of said minor children and these are, in the judgment of the court, well cared for. SEC. 11. Effect of divo,路ce.-The decree of divorce shall dissolve the bonds of matrimony as well as the conjugal partnership as soon as such decree becomes final. SF',c. 12. Effect of dissolution of bonds of matl'imony.-Tbe dissolution or'the bonds of matrimony shall have the following effects: (a) The spouses shall be free to marry again. The wife shall resume her maiden name. (b) The minor childreJ1 shall remairl in the custody of the spouse that the court may select unless the court, in the interest of said minors, direct otherwise under the p visions of section 6, Rule 100 of the Rules of Court. (0) The children hall, with 1'egard t their parents, retain all rights granted to them by law s legItimate childl路en. SEC. 13. Effect of dissolution of conjuual partne,路ship.-Within sixty days after the decree ",II become final, the husband or the administrator appointed by the court shall liquidate tbe conjugal partnership in accordance with the provisions of Articles 1417 to 1431 of the Civil Code and the Articles therein mentioned . The statement of liquidation shall contain all the items upon which it is based and shall be filed with the court with notice to the parties. The court may order the statement amended; corrected or otherwise changed, as law and equity demand. Upon final approval of the s tatement of liquidation, t he court shall order the deli vel')' of the share of each spouse, if there be any. Within thirty days after receipt of such s hare, each of the spouses shall deliver 1/2 thereof to his or her legitimate children, or to the guardian appointed by the court for that purpose. Should either of the spouses have legitimate children by a former marriage, aside from those of the marriage dissolved by the d~cree of divorce, all of the children shall be entitled to 2/3 of the share pertaining to said spouse. SEC. 14. Effect of ..econciliaticrn.-The reconciliation of the spouses shall stop the proceedings and annul the decree if it has not yet become final and hall restore the spouses to their original condition. SEC. 16. Ali11l0ny.-If the wife is the petitioner and she has no means of support, the court may grant her alimony, pendellte lite, under the terms And conditions prescribed in Rule 63 of the Rules of Court.

[43]


When the ground of d'i vorce is insanity, the plaintiff shall continue to support the insane even after final decree so long as the insane has no property or is devoid of the means of livelihood . SEC. 16. R epeal of Act 2710 and othe',. laws .-Act 2710 and all other Acts and parts of Acts incOIJsistent h er ewith are hereby repealed. SEC. 17. Tmns'ito,'Y p"ovisio1!s,-The prov isions of this Order shall apply to all cases pending on the date of its effectivity and to all causes of action under Act 2710 which have accmed prior to saiel date and the rights granted hereunder shall be available for all the new grounds for divorce herein enumerated, even if they have occurred prior to said date, irrespective of the date of occurrence. In such cases, however, t he action for divorce shall be filed ,vithin one year from and after the date this Order becomes effective, or if t he cause for di vorce is discovered subsequently, within one year from and. after the date of such discovery. SEC. 18. Effectivity of this Q,'deor.-This Ord er shall take effect upon its approval by t he Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in t he Philippines, Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 25th day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai1'?nan of the E xecutive Commission APPROVED by th Commander-in-Ch,ief of the ImJYerial J apanese Forces i{' t he Philippines on March 25, 1943..

EXECUTIVE

ORDER No. 142

WITHDRAWING THE EXEMPTION FROM ALL TAXES AND GOVERNMENT FEES GRANTED TO CO OPERATIVE ASSOCIATIONS Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japa nese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the E xecutive Commission, the exemption from all taxes and government fees of whatever name and description granted to cooperative associations by Commonwealth Act Numbered Five hundred and s ixty-five is h el'eby withdrawn. This Order shall take effect on April 1, 1943. Done in the City of Manila, Phili pp ines, this 25th day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS . Chai"1llan of the E rucutive Com11li.â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ion APPROVED by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on March 24, 1943.

[44]


EXECUTIVE ORDER

No. 143

REDUCING BY THIR1'Y PER CENTUM THE TAX ON ALL PERMANENT PLANTS AND/OR TREES FOR THE YEAR 1943 Pursuant to the a uthol;ty conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive COlmnission, t he real property tax on aU permanent plants a nd / or trees on any taxable real prop'e rty for the calendar year 1943, is hereby reduced by thirty per centum: Provided, That this reduction shall not be enforced in any municipality or city where the general revision of real property assessments undertaken in 1941 has a~路 e a dy been made effective. Done in the City of Manil a, Pltilippines, this 26th day of March, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chairman of the E x ecutive Commission APPROVED by the Director Gen eral of t he Japanese Mili ary Admini stration on March 26, 1943.

[45]


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J{alibapi Concert: Shown here is the cho,'us singing the "J{az.ibapi Ma"ch" as the concluding n",nbe)' of the [(alibapi concert-meeting at the Metropolitan Theat,'e, F'eb,.,Ia,·y 8, 191,8.

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FiUpin08 Exp,'e8S Gl'atitude: A ,'ecord C'/'owd of 300,000, t he first in the history of Manila, eXl,,'eS8 thei,' l,,'olound and ete''?tal gratitude to the J apanese Imperial Gove,,?,,,, ,,, t 10" l"'omising Philippine independence "t the e,,"liest possible tim.,

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and Ghairman JOI'ge B, Val'ga" of tile Executive Go",,,,ission officiating,

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Mt. Mayon and the Legaspi Station: The townspeople "ejoicing at the reopening of the d-i"ec! "ailroad Bel' vice between Manila and Legaspi, which p"omises prosperity

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New E,'a : The special train, officially ,'eopening the th,." ,'ail1'oa,1 sel'vice between Manila and Le{/asp;, cI'osses one of the b,';dges destroyed as a 7'es,,/t of the "scorched-earth policy" of the U8AF'FE, but ,'ebuilt by Japanese )'ailway engineers in ,'eco,'d time, Mt, Mayon can bc seen in the background,

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[..augu,·ation of the "aill'oad Ull. between Manila altd Legaspi: The Direeto,.General of the Japanese Military Administ"ation Itoldoing bouquets of native flotUers, offe,.ed to him by a bevy of !I'iga beauties during a brief ,·eeeption ill the tatUn.

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A ,·.presentative of the Di,·ecto l·-General of the J «panese Milital"1/ Adll,inist.-atioll ,·eading the inst,·uctions of the latt er to fonner ,,,embel·s of the USAF'FE ,·eleased u,,der Proclamation No.1 of th. Clwinnrl/l of th . PhiHppinf E,·,clftive Commission .

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Chai,.,nan Jorge B, Va,'gas and membcrs of the Philippine E xecu tl'M C01lwtiSRion call on the Highest Commande,' of the [,"pe'rial Japanese A,'my in the Philippines nn the occasion of Ki'len-seln, Front "OW; Chai1'lnlln JO"(le B, Va,'yas and M,', Zitarn [(iha,'a, Malacanan Liaison Of/ice,-. Back ''ow; Comm'ssione,', A11l1,an, Redo and Paredes , Chief Justice Ynlo, Di,'ecfol' Geneml Aquino 0/ the KaUba,pi, Audita" Geneml Marabut ancl Secreta,'y Lavides of the Commi88ion,

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A b"ass band of tlte Elect,-;c Powe.路 Company participating in tlte mammotlt 1Ja"ade on F ebruary 8, 1949. day set aside by tlte Filipinos to express tlteir gratitude for the promise of independence.

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'''''''"'ti:t.t/ol.,. Independence Manifesto: A manifesto U1·ging all Filipinos to Itelp in the task of p,·eparing tlte Philippines to attain independence in the shortest possible time was issued by the Council of State Feb,·uary 26, 19~8 . Pltoto sito,"s Cltairman J01·ge B. l1argas of tlte Council of State signing the historic document. Commissione,· J ose P. Laurel of the Inte,-;or at his side.

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The H ighest Cotl17namde,o of the Impe,oial Japanese A,-my in the Philippines receives an offieial call from Chai'oman Jo,oge B o Va,ogas of the Philippine E xeeutiv6 Commission on the occasion of J(igel1-setu, the an"it'ersa,oy of the accession of Emperor Zin",,,, Feb,."a,oy 11, 19480

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Profile for Filipiniana Online

Official Journal of the Japanese Military Administration Vol. No. 10  

Official Journal of the Japanese Military Administration Vol. No. 10