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OF THE ESE MILITARY ADMINIST

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by .II,....."'I.....~I路. MIUTARY ADMINISTRATION

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MANILA SINBUN-SYA


THE OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF THE

JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION

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THE JAPANESE MILLTARY ADMINISTRATION

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by MANILA SINBUN-SYA


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TABLE OF CONTENTS Statement issued by Lt.-General Sigenorl Kuroda, Highest Commander of the Imperial Japanese Army in the Philippines upon his arrival in Ma· nlla, on May 29, 18th Year of Showa ......... . Instructions delivered by His Excellency, the Highest Commander of Imperial Japanese Army, on the First Anniversary of the Fall of Corregidor and Peace and Order Day, at Luneta, May 7, 18th Year of Showa .. ........... ........... ... . ..... Instructions given by the Director·Generai of the Japanese Mllitary Administration during the opening exercises of tbe P reparatory Institute of Government Scholars to Japan held in Mala· canan, May 11, 18th Year of Showa ............ Instructions dellvered by H is Excellency, the Direc· tor·General on the occasion of the Second Oath Taking Ceremony of former Usaf!e ottlcers and men under Proclamations No. 1 and No.8 . . ... Instructions delivered by His E"cel~ency, the Direc· tor·General atl the First Graduation Exercises for Former Usaffe men, May 24, 1943 .............. Instructions delivered by His Excellency, the Direc· tor·General of the Japanese Military Adminlstra· tion at the Third Graduating Exercises of the Government Empioyees Training Institute, May 31, 1943 ........................................ Address by His Excellency, Premier General Hideki Tozyo of Japan, delivered at the Thanksgiving Mass Meeting, Luneta, May 6, 1943 ............ Address delivered by His Excellency, Premier Gen· eral Hideki Tozyo of Japan at a Banquet at the Manlla Hotel, May 6, 1943 ..................... Opening Remarks of Commissioner of the Interior Jose P. Laurel at the New Luneta on May 6, 1943, on the occasion of the visit of Premier General Hideki Tozyo .................................. Address delivered by Chairman Jorge B. Vargas of tbe Philippine ExecutIVe Commission at the New Luneta on May 6, 1943, on the occasion of the visit of Premier General Hideki Tozyo .... .. ... Statement to the Press made by Premier General Hideki Tozyo after interview with members of the Phillpplne Executive Commission .... . . . . ..

iii

vi

viii xi

xll xiii xvii

xxi

xxll! xxv


Resolution unanimously approved by the Filipino people formally assembled at the Lunela in the Cily of Manila on the occasion of the personal vi si t of Premi er General Hideki Tozyo .... ... . . . Speech of Minister Aold at a Luncbeon .... .. . . ..

xxviii xxx

SECTION I-Alta-i rs c(mcem ing D epartment of th e Int erior

Kant'ei (No. 15) Prescribing lbe qualification for Teacber s of Nippongo .... . ............ . .... Kamei (No. 16) Concerning tbe qualification committee for Teachers of Nippongo .. ..... . Notification (No. 5) Concerning tbe Nippongo Teacber's qualification examination .. .. .. .. . SECTION II-Affairs co ncer ning D epar tm ent of Finct11,ce Seirei (No.9) Order probibiting tbe sale or t~ansfer of enemy properties .... .... . .. . ... SECTION lII-Altai,'s cQ11.cerning D epa,·tment of

1

11

- lndlt stries

Military Ad ministration Notification (No.4) Concerning lhe kinds of Prime Commodities . Military dministrat\ion Ordinance (No. 12) Regu iation pro hibiting movement of cotton and rayo\l manufactured goods and cotton and rayon textile . ... . ....... . . . ............. .. .. Military Administration Ordinance (No. 14) Proclamation concern ing abrogating the can· trol of profiteering ... ... . . . ... . ... . .. . . . . . . . Concerning R ation Ticket System for cotlon and rayon texlile and cotton and rayon manufactu red goods .............. . .. . ........... Li st of maximum prices of cotton and rayon texlile and cotton and rayon manufactured goods.......... . ...... . .. . . .. . . ... . .... .. ... Basis for counting pOints . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SECTION IV-AltMrs concerning til e Ph ilippine

12

12 13 13 14 23

E xecutive C01nmiss ion.

Executive Orders Nos. 150 to 152, 154 to 164 . . Executive Order (No. 156) Amending cenain Sections of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, so as to- a utborize the establisbment of a Ju nior Kalibapi a nd lbe ap· pOi ntment of an Assislant Dlrector·General a nd foul' Directors·a t-iarge .... ..... ...... . Executi ve Order (No. 157) On price eonlrol ot commodities ...... . ........ . ........ . . . . _. ' .

25

32 35


LIST OF ILLUSTRAnONS 1. Philippines Receives New Highest Commander.

2. Unprecedented Visit of Premier Genera l Hideki Tozyo. 3. Welcome Premier Tozyo! 4. At Army Headquarters. 6. Premier Tozyo Calls on the Commander of the Imperial Japanese Fleet. 6. Express Satisfaction. 7. The Premier with the People. 8. Greater East Asia Minister Visits Philippines. 9. Chairman Receives Premier with Friendly Handshake. 10. The Sea of Humanity. 11. Old Friends Meet Again. 12. Conference Opens. 13. At Rope Factory. 14. Premier Inspects Shipyards. 15 . Premier Inspects Trainees (1 ). 16. Gifts from the Premier. 17. Interested in Youth. 18. Premier Taking a Walk Early in the Morning. 19. Dinner Party at Manila Hotel. 20. Premier Inspects Trainees (2), (3), (4 ) . 21. Japanese Navy Day (1), (2) .


STATEMENT ISSUED BY LT.-GENERAL SIGENORI KURODA. HIGHEST COMMANDER OF THE IMPERIAL JAPANESE ARMY IN THE PHILIPPINES UPON illS ARRIVAL IN MANILA. ON MAY 29. ,8th YEAR OF SHOWA. I have th e pleasure to address a lew words to you upon my a rriva l here as Highest Commander 01 the Imperia l J apa n ese Army in the Philippines. succeeding Lt. -Genera l Sizuiti T anaka. The military opera tions in the Philippines were completed on May 7. 1942. alter the la ll 01 Corregidor a nd the su bseq uen t un conditional surrender 01 all the Usalle. One yea r has e lapsed since then and I am deeply gra tilied to note tha t the desolation and destruction wrought by the war are gradually being reo paired. nd th a t the condition 01 p ea ce a nd order in this land seems to me gen era lly sa tislactory except for he e~is te nce of some rem~anls who are still hiding in Temote mountain laslnesses. I am also pleased to acknowledge th at this happy result was nu doubt due to the energetic joint e llorts exerted by the army a nd civilians as well as the sin'cere hope to be ab le to witness in the luture a more bniliant achievement as a result 01 you r increased eflort a nd collaboration . While the Philippine campa ign was still in progress Premier General Hidek i Tozyo made an important public pledge concerning the future independence 01 Burma a nd the Phil ippines. Last January. one year Inter. Premier Tozyo solemnly rea lfirmed this pledge in a n address belore the 8 . s t session of the Imperial Diet. Finally. the Premi er himsell recently made a lIyi ng visit to the Philippines. in spite of the heavy pressure 01 his ollicial duties at home. in order to reit erate th e same pled ge in person a nd to give the Filipino people the benelit 01 his warm p ersonal en couragement. I hea rtily hope that the Filipino people will continue to work shoulder to shoulder with us.


always bearing in mind that such cooperation is the only sure guarnntee oC their Cuture prosperity and happiness. and the only means whereby a reconstTUcted Philippines can ultimately become a worthy and powerlul member of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere.

Toelay. the Japanese Empire is determinedly fighting this Holy VVar in the vast expanse of the Asiatic Continent and the PaciCic in order to eradicate. once Bnel for all. the Anglo-Americans. This unprecedentedIy tremendous struggle will never cease until the Anglo-American pow~r has been completely crushed and destroyed. The brilliant war results achieved by the Imperial Japanese Forces during the last eighteen months have placed us loday in a strategically invulnerable position. From this advantageous posHion. we are ready to carry the war to a decision. as certain as ever that the ultima te victory will definitely be ours. It is a well known Cact that one oC the attempts of the enemy to underta~e a aounter:路orrens ive this year was completely Crustrated by our ever-alert and invinoible forces on the Indo-Burmese border in the early part of this year. BeCore conclueling lhis brief message. I wisb to emphasize the undeniable fact that Japan today firmly controls the initiative positions in all the vital fronts of the Greater East Asia War. anel that it is to the best interests of the Filipino people to unite. without hesitation , their errorts with ours in order to ae路 complish the task that remains before us. I am happy to have had this opportunity to say a few words regarding my impressions and innennost convictions. and to reiterate the unshakable determination of the Japanese Empire to prosecute this Holy \VOT until our Anglo.American enemies have been lotally crusheel. never again to threalen with their lust lor power the peace . happiness. and prosperity oC the peoples of Greater East Asia."

ii


INSTRUCTIONS DEf.JVERED BY HIS EXCELLENCY. THE HIGHEST COMMANDER OF THE IMPERIAL JAPANESE ARMY. ON THE FIRST ANNIVERSARY OF THE FALL OF CORREGIDOR AND PEACE AND ORDER DAY. AT LUNETA. MAY 7. I Blh YEAR OF SHOWA Today we are celebratin:: the first a nni ve rsary of the grea t historica l cve nt of the Fall of C orregidor. This day ma rks a momen tous d a te in Philippine history because it sta n ds for the end of the 40 odd years of A merican d omina tion a nd the birthday of the N ew Philippines. In evcry ba rrio. municipa lit y. a nd cit y thru-out the coun try. I B mill ion Filipinos arc united as 0 e. in celebra tin g this grea t d a y with jubila tion and tha nksgivin g for their ha ppy d eli ve ra nce from the age-long te ntacles of W estern imperialism. R epresenting the lmperia l J a pa n ese Arm and Na vy sta t"ioned in the Philippines. I wish to orrer to the people of the N ew Philippines. my si ncere and heartfelt felicita tions on this ha ppy a nd momentous d ay. Today in E as t Asia. the one billion people of the Orient ha ve solemnl y pledged to prosecute this sacred 'vVa r of libera ti on to a victorious fini sh because they a re firml y convinced th a t only in the successful outcome of this 'vVa r against A nglo -American powe rs rests the future d estin y and promise of peace and prosperity for th em a nd their poste rity. Th e J a panese Empire is st eadfas tl y pursuinll its d estined course of fighting this 'vVa r to a victorious finish. as the logica l leaders of Oriental peoples. and today in all the major theatres of wa r. th e invincible a rmed fo rces of Japa n have scored vic tory a he r victory on land. sea, and in the air and at present. not onl y is eve ry e nemy strate-

gic stronghold occupied and defended by the intrepid forces of the J a pa nese Empire. but the milita r)'. economic. and spiritual unity and concert a mon g mem 路

ber na tions a nd people of the Co-Prosperity Sphere. are daily beinll cemented closer and closer together

iii


a nd t), e work of consolida tion a nd poolin g of resources. bot h ma teri a l a nd spiritua l. is b eing has tened so tha t t),ey nnd th eir pos teri ty will never aga in suffer the igno min y o f slave ry a nd vassa lage to A nglo-Ameri can powers. To a ll of us in the E as t. the F a ll of Correaid ~r is significa nt because it re presents th e fina l expulsion a nd decis ive uprootin g of Anglo-Ameri can powe r and influence from the sacred soi l of the O rient. For the Philippines. this day is significantl y a day of grea t rejoicing because it marks th e first progressive stnge in your ma rch towards the goa l of independence. Your complete libera tion from A meri can influence a nd dom ina ti on in political. economic. and spiritual ex istence could never ha ve been accomplished so thoroug),ly or so speedil y except by the a rmed interven tion of the J ap anese Empire. This is the b as ic reason for th e sincere a nd ove rwh elming jub ilation permeating thmout the Philippines today and the b as is of the increasing understa ndin g a nd colla bora tion betwecn and among th e Japanese a nd F ilipinos in pursuit of -their common cause. Viewed in, this light. it is more tha n opport路une. thnt this memora ble day has been set aside officia lly os P eace and Order D ay. There ca n b e no doubt tha t the existence of disorder in outlying dis tricts of this country. perp etra ted at the ha nds of misguided Fili pinos. constitute one of the . if not the grea tes t. obstncle. to th e earl y a tta inment of Philippine independence so clearl y nnd unmis ta ka bly procla imed a nd reitera ted by J a pa n. The establishment of P eace a nd Order D ny is a significnnt proof of the growing des ire of Filipino leaders a nd people to nss ume the initia tive nnd the greater pa rt of t),is burden of esta blishin g nnd maintaining' peace and orde r among F ilipino people upon th e initiative and e nterprise o f Filipinos th emselves. The P),ilippines have jus t been honored by the visit of His Exce llency. Premier G enera l Hideki Tozyo. It i. a ma Uer of great jubila tion to nil of us in the Imperial J apanese Arm y nnd N avy. who sincerely

iv


love the Filipino people a nd a re consta ntly working, ni ght a nd day, gla dly giv ing up our lives for the early a tta inment of Philippine Indep enden ce that His E xcellen cy, the P re mier, has been pleased to give high recognition to the sincerity a nd intensity of the growing ta ngible evidences of cooperation on the p a rt of the Filipinos for the cau se of Japa n ese victory. His Excellen cy, the Premi er, is conv inced. more than ever before, by this p ersona l visit of his, on the propriety of granting you independence a t the earliest opportunity as is clearly evidenced by his own words expressed from this very pla tform. T a kin g a dvanta ge of this doubly significant day, commemora ting the Fa ll of C orregidor a nd the institution of P eace and Order D ay, I w ish to call upon every member of the . 8 million Filipino people to draw deep ins piration in the solemn realiza tion tha t the glorious d ay of in depend ence of the Philippines can be accelera ted by that m uch sooner only if every o ne o f y u, with o ut one s in gle exception . comes to realize for yourseJr, th e true intentions of J a p'a n a nd I路he sincere d esire a nd deep conce rn of its p eo ple, in the earl y a tta inm ent路 of your independen ce. The Im peri al Japa nese Forces will continue to assist and guide yo u lowa rd your cherished goa l b ecau se it is our responsibility as yo ur elder brothers a nd it is only required tha t a ll of you redouble your effort s a nd offer us closer coo peration in a ccomplishing the sacred trust le ft to you b y your ha llowed ancestors. M ay 7, . 8t h Year of S howa.

v


INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN BY THE DlRECTORGENERAL OF THE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMIN1STRATlON DURING THE OPENING EXERCISES OF THE PREPARATORY INSTlTUTE OF GOVERNMENT SCHOLARS TO JAPAN HELD IN MALACAi\JAN, MAY II, 18th YEAR OF SHOWA It is with much pleasure that I take this opportunity to a ddress a few words of instruction to the incoming students of the Prepara tory Institute for Government S cholars at its open ing exercises. The War of Grea ter East Asia, as is fully Imown by nil of you, is being w aged for the great and noble objective of expelling from the sacred soil of Greater East Asia. .11 the ma ligna nt influences of AngloAmerican imperialism and to establish. firmly in its stead, the founda tions of perm ane nt and lasting p eace and prosperity th rough tbe joint .rforts and close collaboration of Orienta l peoples, For the successful attainment of this ultimate objecti ve, it is imperative therefore that all the peoples of East A sia come to â&#x20AC;˘ deep understanding of the true meaning of the term "mutual prosperity, " and, under the leadership of Japan , join hands and work in close unison with each other for Ihe speedy establishment of that sphere wherein each people is assured its ri ghtful role under the sun. The Imperial Japanese Government, in close keeping with this rundnmental princ iple. hos instituted the b enignant policy of selecting worthy a nd promising young men from the various regions of the Soulh a nel to educate them in Japan as Government S cholars. At Ihe ex pense of the Imperi a l Japa nese Government. ,hes~ scholars will study in Japon where Ihey will acquire not only the most advanced int"!lcclual and sc ientific knowledge anel tech nique but also the princip les underlying th e spiriluol grea tness of Japan. In this manner they will become true ex-

vi


ponents and proud possessors of the Spirit of the East whreh will be essentia l to them not only as future leaders of their nallve countries but. in conjunction wilh the youth of other lands. as the real builders and masters of the destiny of the Great East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere. This Preparatory Institute was established for the purpose of carryi ng out here in the Philippines this fundamental policy of the Imperial Japanese Government. It has been entrusted with the heavy responsibility of selecting and preparing the most promising young . men of the New Philippines as Governmen~ Scholars to Japan. You who have been enrolled in this Institute were selected from among several thousands of young men of tne Philippines. You were accepted in this Institute because you possessed the physical. intellectual. and moral characteristics representative of the best that is to be round among the, you nger generation or Filipinos. You may. th erefore. properly feel proud of yourselves in haVing ..... tered this Institute. At the same time. however. it is highly esse ntial to the good of your country and yourselves tha t you deeply realize the tremendous responsibility that weighs upon your shoulders as the future builders of the New Philippines.

It is. therefore. my affectionate advice to all of you that you study and improve yourselves to the best of your capacity and. above all else. that you do everything in your power. to live up at all times to the great honor and prest ige that are inherently yours as representa tives of one of the great peoples of the East. May

I I â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ 8th

Year of Showa.

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INSTRUCTIONS DELNERED BY HIS EXCELLENCY. THE DIRECTOR-GENERAL ON THE OCCASION OF THE SECOND OATH TAKING CEREMONY OF FORMER USAPFE OFFICERS AND MEN UNDER PROCLAMATION NO. A ND NO.8. I wis" 10 a ddress a few words of instruction and a dvice 10 I"e former offi cers and men of the USAFFE who " ave just la ken Iheir oa lh of a llegia nce in my presence. All of you who have solemnly laken Ihe oalh of a ll' llia nc. to Ihe Imperial J apa nese Forces are herewith granted the status of provisional release simila r 10 Ihllt previously gra n ted \0 regula rly relea sed pris oners of w ar. Fonnerly, you w ere a ll regular members or Ihe U SAFFE a nd in Iha t capacity a ctively look up arms a gainst Ihe Imperia l J a pa nese Forces. Ordinar ily. Iherefore. you are subject 10 severe punishment under the regulations a nd usages of internaliona l law a nd hence Ihe faol Iha l yo u are being accorded Ihis magnanimous act of gra nling you formal release is unpreced enled and w ilhoul parallel in the a nn.l. of modern war fare. This gene<osily to former Filipino comba tant. is due enlirely 10 Ihe mag nanimily of Ih e Imperi a l J a panese Forces in Ihe Philippin es whi ch is octin g in SITict accordance with the b asic na liona l poli cy of Ihe Imperial Ja pan ese Government whi ch conside rs only th e Am erica ns as enemi.s a nd looks upon Ihe Filipinos as friends a nd b roIh. r. a nd nol as hoslile fo es. Those of you who h ave just rece ived your re lease should properly consid er this Irea lmenl now bein g a ccorded 10 you in ils lrue light o f a spec ia l ael o f generosit y e mana tin g from the magnanimous spirit of th e Japa nese na ti o n and not as a privilege or right inh erently be lon gin g to you under Ihe princi ples of inl ern a liona l law. The PI.ilippines 0 1 Ihe presenl moment Is in a posi-

viii


tion which is quite opposite to what you faced at the time you took up arms against Japan. On January "t of last year and again on January 18 of this year the Imperial Japanese Government enunciated to the entire world its basic policy of granting independence to the Philippines should the Filipinos come to understand the true intentions of the Japanese nation in waging the路 War of Greater East Asia an4 cooperate actively ' in the establishment of the CoProsperity Sphere of Oriental people. More recently, this basic and unchanging policy was clearly and unmista kably reiterated for the third time by no less a personage than His Excellency, the Premie r of Japa n himself. when he personally appeared before the people of the Philippines at their Mass Thanksgiving M eeting here in Manila. 11,e inde endenoe of the Philippines whicl, has for ages been the national ambition of all patriotic Filipinos is toda within th e reach of \he prese nt generation of Filipinos. It only remains ror them to exert themselves a ll the more and win this great honor and prestige by shOWing further tangible evidences of cooperation with Japan thru greater action and more

accomplishments. The time is most opportune for the establishment of the N ew and Independent Philippines, You who have been born in this generation should feel fortu nate and proud that history has placed upon your shoulders the responsibility and privilege of making the centuries-old dream of your ancestors come true. This golden opportunity will never come again and it therefore behooves all of you to exert your utmost errorts now and thru more initiatives and greater enterprise resolutely forge ahead towards your national goal. I have previously indicated to all enlightened Filipinos the three cardinal requirements for the carly attainment of Philippine indepe ndence. They are first , complete and immediate res toration of peace and or路

ix


der Ihru Ihe inilialive and 01 Ihe hands 01 Ihe Filipinos Ihemselves; second. Ihe speedy eSlablishment 01 an economic order. based on sell-sulliciency. and obtained thru a draslic revision 01 the old economic slruclure; and third. Ihe Ihorogoing spiritual reorientalion 01 the Filipino p eople and Iheir complele and enlhusiaslic relurn 10 the Orienlal lold. As lrue sons 01 the Philippines I consider it your duly and responsibility 10 sci examples to your countrymen by lullilling your individual duties. hand in hand will. your lellow counlrymen. in the surging march lowards the speedy attainment 01 Ihese three requirements. Your swearing 01 oalh should not be considered an empty lormality; it can have lull signilicanct> al\d efllld only il the spirit 01 Ihat oath is put into ac.!ual practice thTU conscientious cHorts and energetic cn,lerprisc and initiative. My sincere admonition to you, therefore. is that you consider scrh:msly the deep significance and t-rue mean ing 01 my , ords 10 you and pledge yourselves. heart and soul. to become Ihe loundalion .tones upon which Ihis mosl stupendous and transcendental event 01 the ~oth century. namely. Ihe eslablishment 01 Ihe Grealer Easl Asia Co-ProsperilY Sphere and Ihe crenlion 01 Ihe independent Philippines as inlegral member 01 Ihal sphere. can be solidly and speedily constructed.

1'1ny t31h. t81h year 01 Shown.

x


INSTRUCTIONS DELIVERED BY HIS EXCELLENCY, THE DIRECTOR-GENERAL, AT THE FIRST GRADUATION EXERCISES FOR FORMER USAFFE MEN, MAY 24, 18th YEAR OF SHOW A 1 wish to address a few words of felicit atio n to the first graduating class of the Insli tute for Former USAFFE Men. I am greatly pleased to note that all of you ha,'e shown conscientious efforts in going thru the three weeks course of intensive cultural training anel spi ritual reorientation and are today gradu a ling with high honors to go back to your res pective posts to play acti" roles i1;1 the reconstruction of the Philippines and rege era lion of yow: country and its peoples to a posilion of honor as an integral member of the family of Orien tal nations. My pa ling words to you is lhat you keep alive the firm conv'clion you have gained at this Inst itute and with that as a basis. strive to enhance the benefit and welfare of 18 million countrymen. who are d epending so heav ily on your untiring e rrorls. I am morc than con fident that yo u will accomplish this noble mission and in so doing fulfill the trust and confidence we are placing on you and thus repoy with sincerity the great debt you owe to the Philippine E.ecutive Commission and the Superinte ndent of this Institute ond his able staff. 1\1ay 24th . 18th Year of Showa.

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INSTRUCTIONS DELIVERED BY HIS EXCELLENCY. THE DIRECTOR-GENERAL OF THE JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION AT THE THIRD GRADUATING EXERCISES OF THE GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES TRAINING INSTITUTE. MAY 31. 1943.' I take great pleasure in addressing the graduating class of the Government Employees T ruining Institule al the third gradualing exercises of Ihis Inslitule. Ever since your enrollment in thi s Institute you have shown great cnthu iasm in pursuing the prescribed course of study. and altho the period of training has bcen for only Iwo months you have shown in this brief period of time such zeal and perseverunce as were scldom scen heretofor all\ong public officials. Under the gUidance and lutelage of your ub le instructors you have accustomed you",elves to the wholesome disciplinc of group life which I am more than certain will b a source of inspiration as well as fond reminiscencp to all of you long after you depart from here. After graduation. which honor you have fully earned for yourselves with high dislinct-ion. you will ret-urn to your respective posts tQ continue to serve in the besl interest of your coun try and people. I wish to enjoin upon you 10 bear in mind a ll Ihe lessons you have learned here and with greal pride and unshakable confidence in the fact tha t you belong 10 the Oriental rRce. manifest in actual deeds Ihe greal Oriental virtue of responsible leadership. which is leadership Ihru sel f·effacement and personal example. Take a positive attitude in facing Ihe realities of Ihe times and strive to solve the various problems now facing this country with 0 fresh spirit of enthusiasm, hope and en terprise. I clo.e my brief address by congratula ting all of you for your brilliant records Bnd repeat my sincere wish for your continued health and success. f\lay 3' . • 8t h Year of Showa.

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ADDRESS BY HIS EXCELLENCY. PREMIER GENERAL HIDEKI TOZYO OF JAPAN. DELIVERED AT THE THANKSGIVING M ASS MEETING. LUNETA. MAY 6. t8th YEAR OF SHOW A

It gives me unbounded satisfaction to be able to altend in person. th is huge thanksgiving asse mbly held in the midst of this great war. and to behold. with my own eyes this impressive spectacle of never

ending columns of staunch and loyal Filipino friends and colla bora tors w!'to at e gathered here before me so full of hope and determination. I acce pt with deep appreciation the Resolution of Gratitude you have just presented to me in the name of the people of the P hilippines and I also wish to congratula te Chairman V argas fo r his ardent and enthusias tic speech of welcome. The present W a r is highly significant to all the peoples of Greater E as t Asia because it is a giga ntic wa r which is being waged on the moral and ethical justification of liberating. from their age-old bondage. the one billion people of East Asia and. as such. it is. th erefore. a sacred war of salvation . not n war of conquest or territorial a ggrandizement. 11,e armed forces of the J a panese Empire have completely routed the enemy a nd occupying one after the other all the strategic bulwarks of the A nglo-Dutch-Americans situated in Eas t Asia. are today pounding incessantly a ga inst all their stronghold in other parts of the P aci fi c a nd Indian O ceans. It is now only a question of time when these far-Hung military a nd naval campaigns will bear fruit and the enemy forces will be dea lt such decisive defeat and annihilation at the ha nds of the relentless and invincible Japanese forces. th at they will never again be able to contaminate Oriental soil. Within the sphere of Greater East Asia we sec the one billion peoples of Japan and her allied and friend-

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Iy powers strongly cementing th e ir unity inlo onc C0 4 her nl whole. willingly identifying their destinies for lhe sake of prosecuting this sacred war to a victoriow fini sh. Evelyone co.inhabiting this sphere is today exerting every e ffort in his power to construct in East sin 0 sphere of th e ir own where peace a nd security may be enjoyed by all and where each people and nation may find its own place and develop its own destiny with the friendly and active assis tance and cooperation of its neighbors and friends. I wish. at this point. to make special reference to the 400 million people of India who are our comrades in this mighty struggle and are ready to join our ranks in achievIng the goal of this holy war. On the European conl-inent. we note with pleasure that our allied nnd friendly powers are meeting great successc! in forging ahead towards our common objective of establishing a New World Order. based on moral justice. The great powers of G ermany. Italy and our other allies are today in the midst of preparalions for a gmnd offensive on a heroic scale which is soon to be directed against the Anglo.American powers as ano th er progress ive step in our steady march to cerlain victory.

It has long been an outstanding cause of indignation to me that the great soul and spirit of the true Filipino hnve b een maliciously perverted nnd debilitated by long years of hypocritical exploitation under the American regime. Cleverly camouflaging their real aims under sugar-coated labels of justice and democrac),. the Americans effectively carried out a policy of exploitation. giving you in exchange. for your birthright of indepcndence and virile existence. the ephem eral benefits of cheap materialism and a false sense of economic stability which in essence was an economic set-up bosed entirely upon reliance on America. But today this gloomy outlook no longer "revails in the New and Rejuvenated Philippines. 11,e Greater East Asia War is the clarion call for all Fili-

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pinos to rise up a nd sta nd upri ght. as o nce in the d ista nt pas t thei r proud a ncestors stood. to fnce a glorious world of the ir own making.

You arc today on the threshold of a great peri od in yo ur na ti onal deve lopment ond racial progress. All traces of re liance o n America n and sentimenta l a ttachment to Ame ri ca nism are b eing rapidly liq uida ted fro m the minds of the people a nd a strong O rienta l na tion is being forge d upo n the a nvils o f fortitud e. e nt erprise nnd progress. from ou t of raw ma teria ls w h ich a re inhe rentl y and essen ti a l/y Orienta l. A N ew Ph ili pp ines is b ein g b orn before our own eyes. fro m ou l o f the Icansing crucible of fiery pa triotism . T he J apa n se Em piTe i. today ex lending to you every assis ta nce in its power 0 help you emerge fro m o ut oL chaos a nd turmoi l of th e old regime into the glorious nation a l exis ten ce of th e new. I hereby p led ge the word of my coun try and its 100 mil/ion d etermined people. tha i this assistance wil/ b e continued undimi n ished in the fulure. P eople of the N ew Philippin es. l ook up to yo ur g lorious future. and with co urage a nd hope, ma rch o n. united as one, towards th a t shin ing goal o f your na tiona l a mbition. A t the 8 1st sess ion o f the Imperia l Diet. I reitera ted . in the na me of th e Imperia l J a panese G overnment. th e form a l decl a ra tion. tha t should the Philippines continue to re nder furt her ta n gible evide nce of cooperation. J a pa n wo ul d gla dl y gra nt her the honor of independence in the shortes t possible time. I a m glad to sta te tha t upon my a rri va l in this country. I see everywhere ta ng ible evidences or your growing desire to coopera te more closely with the Imperial Japanese Government. I note with great satisfac tion that you are ac ti vely forging a head in your tasb of creating the New Phili ppines a nd under the circumstances I am conv inced more than ever on the propriety of your early independence.

It is. therefo re. my ferve nt wi.h that everyone of th e 18 mil/ion Filipinos without a single exception . sho uld show the sa me e nthusinsm and wil/ingness to

xv


coopera te w ith the Japanese nation. that you have shown me at this gatherin g. and make greater efforts in givin g u additional tan gib le evidence of active, unreserved. and sponta neous cooperation with Japan a nd her nllies in bringing the Greater East Asia War to

0

vrctorious finish .

J wish to close my message to you by stating tha t we in Japan are awai ting with just as much expectation as you for the approach of the happy day when the people of the Philippines wi ll win for themselves th e great honor of independence and rea lize its manifold benefits by fulfillin g. in the short est possible lim e. all the requiremen ts leading to that cherished goal.

)

xvi


ADDRESS DELIVERED BY HIS EXCELLENCY. PREMIER GENERAL HIDEKI TOZYO OF I APAN. AT A BANQ UET AT THE MANILA HOTEL. MA Y 6. 18th YEAR OF SHOWA I wish to rise at this moment to express my sincere appreciation to Your Excellencies and other distinguished guests for having accepted my invita tion and honored me with such a n enthusias tic attendance in spite of the h eavy pressure of your many duties.

My stay in your beautiful country has been extremely short but even in this short period of time. I have been able to witness fo r myself. the close. wholehearted cooperation H is Excellency. Chairman Jorge B. Va rgns. and the H onorable Commissioners of the Philippine Executive Commission are rendering. day and ni ~ht. to the cause of J apa n ese victory in the present War a nd for the establishment of an independent Philippine as a n integral and valuable member of the Co-Prosperity Sphere. under the inspiring tutelage of His Excellen cy. the Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial J apa n ese Forces in the Philippines. I have been most favorably impressed by the diligence a nd industry shown by the masses of your people who are tending to their daily responsibililies with determina tion and a strong conviction that the future belongs to them a nd to their posterity and that th e Philippines can now. a t long last. be completely freed from the shackles of American imperialism. In fact . I consider it a great joy and satisfaction to express on this happy occasion . my d eep admiration and respect for the superhuman efforts and conscie ntious endeavors now being rendered by the leaders and all the people of the New Philippines and I wish to publicly commend all of you. with the highest words of praise. on the remarkable achievements you have made to date. Since my arrival here yesterday. I have had occasion to confer personally with the high officers of

xvii


the Army, th e responsible officials of the Military Administration . and leading members of the Philippine E.xccut-ive Commission. At, my conferences with Chairman V argas and Ihe ra nkin g members of the Executive Commission. I was deeply struck by the adamant determination and burning conviction that all the leaders of the New Philippines possess, and I om now. more than ever be fore, most thorol y convinced that the policies and reform s currently being effeeled in this counlry will, without fai l. re.ult in unprecedented successes. It is indeed n grea t pleasure for me to b e able to make th is nsserlion nnd I do so most heatl-ily on this occasion. because I consider this a mailer (or great rejoicing and mutua l congra tulations' for all of us gathered here this evenin g since we all l,ave the besl int erest of the Philippines so d ose to our hearts. At the 1'-1",s Thanksgiving Meetillg held a t the Lunela this morning, I had occasion 10 empha tically . tate my adamanline and unsh akable conviction tha t Ja pan , in close a lliance with h er a llies and friends in Grealer East Asia a nd in Europe, is b ound to emerge victorious in thi s world-wide wor which is be ing waged for the grea t and noble objective of establishing 0 N ew World Order bosed on Moral Justice ond Ethical Principles. I wish to take this opportunity to reitero te my statement and resolutely affirm , in the name of my government and people. and in the strongest words at my command. that we, the Japanese people, have solemnly pledged , in the presence of our ancestral spirits. no less than our nationa l des tiny itself. for the cause of effecting complete annihi lation Bnd extermination of every vestige of Anglo-Am erican power in East Asia nnd to prosecute this War so vigoroualy and thoroly that your former dominators will never again be able to contaminate th e sacred soil of the East or enslave the proud peoples of the Orient with their poisonous tentacles of sordid imperlali5m nnd commercia l exploitation .

It is an undying credit

10

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Chairman Vargas and


Ihe olher leaders of Ihis country that th ey h ave ha d th e mora l courage to a'w a ken in tim e, from their s tupor of unques tioning reliance on Occidental materialism. as w ell as possessing the clea r [ore.s ight to correctl y judge the future d evelopments in interna liona l a ffairs . and. h eroi ca lly partin g w ays with the a ge-lon g inerti a of dep enden ce and worship of Am erica and Bri.lain . boldly slrike out for Iheir regenera led counlry a course of coopera tion and common fate with Japan. a t this. the most ephocal p eriod in world hi. tory. They have done this with full trus a nd confidence in the invincibl e might of the Japa n ~se Empire Bnd the invulnera ble p osition o f her strategic a nd economic d efen ces a nd I wish to ass u re the enlire world that they shall have no ca use to regre t th ejr decision . Howeve r. I th ink I ow it to my friends Rnd collabora tors In th e Philip pines to reitera te to them fra nkl y a nd unequi oea lly. the sta rk reality of the truth that th e glorio s day when this count ry will truly b ecome. in fac t as well as in na me. th o " Philippines for the Filip inos" ca n b e accelera ted a nd its arriva l has tened b), eve n a sin gle day. if only every single individual now res iding in these Islands. come to rea lize for himself. not only the milit ary strength and prowess of the J a pa nese E mpire. but a lso the sincerity and nobili ty of purp ose of the J a pa nese people rn coming to these Isla nds. You who a re the recogni zed leaders of yo u r people in your respective fi elds of a ctivities are, th ere fore. reques ted to po nder seriously over the d eep a nd far reachin g si gnifica nce of my words. and bearin g the sali ent fact I h a ve just mentioned constantly in mind. continue to render your invaluable servi ces in the interes t of your country, inte nsifying. all the while. your enthusiasm. fortitud e. and enterprise in leading your p eople to the ultimate goa l of indepe ndence a nd co-prosp erity. which is today so close ly within your reach. I hope you will be kind enough to make due allowa nces for the incompleten ess of the preparations sel before you and for the uninlentional irregularities

xix


in yo ur soa ting order. On the other ha nd, it will be highly appreciated if you will make yourselves comt,letely o t home and spend as much of your eve ning ns you possibly enn with us. ,IIow me to propose a toast to the heo lth a nd sucthe Chairman, and to the Honorahle Commissione rs of th e Philippine Executive Commission. l'Vlay their unHTing e Horts be crowned with the glorious achievement of an e poch making nat ure in th e sllortcsl possible time. Cess of His Excellency,

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OPENING REMARKS OF COMMISSIONER OF THE INTERIOR JOSE P. LAUREL, AT THE NEW LUNETA ON THE OCCASION OF THE VISIT OF PREMIER GENERAL HIDEKI TOZYO ON MA Y 6, 18th YEAR OF

SHOWA Your Excellency, the lIIust'rious Premier of the Great Japanese Empire: On the occasion of Your Excellency's safe a rri val on Pl,ilippine soil. pennit me to exlend to yo u our most sincere and cordial welcome. Eighleen million FiIrpinos are grateful to you for the deep inleresl tha t you have taken in their welfare a nd for the pledge to granl them Ih eir coveted independence in the shorlest possible time on condition tha t they fully coopera te with the Greal E mpire of J apa n in Ihe esla bli hmen t of Ihe Grealer East Asia Co路Prosperity Sphere. In eXlending 10 Your Excellency our hearlfelt greelings. I am a l Ihe same tim e privileged 10 inform Your Excellen cy that. Ihrough the efforl s of the Im peri al Forces. peace a nd order throughoul Ihe la nd are bein g rapidly reesla blish ed a nd that the work of reconsl'ruc tion in Ihe olher fi elds of our nation nl life is being underta ken with great earnestness a nd vigo r so that we, the Filipinos, by further end eavors in collabora tion with J a pan for final victory in Ihe Grealer East Asia War and in the eslablishment of real peace and economic stabililY in the Philippines. may merit the priceless boon of indepe ndenc~ which th e Great Empire of Japan, through Your Excellency. has promised 1'0 grant US in the shortest possible lime. From the eager faces of the huge crowd Ihal you now have before you. you will find sincere expression not only of gratitude but of failh in Ihe Great J a pa nese Empire as Ihe recognized leader of all Oriental nations. Your Excellency:

We a cknowledge our debt of

xxi


gratitude to you and humbly pay you our respeels. We renew our detenninBtion to cooperate with the Great Empire of Japan. under your unfaltering leadership and may that leadership bring about not only the happiness of the Japanese people and the liberation of the Filipinos and other Oriental peoples but the stabi lity of the world and the welfare of mankind! I thank you.

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ADDRESS DELIVERED BY CHAIRMAN JORGE B. VARGAS OF THE PHILIPPINE EXECUTNE COMMISSION AT THE NEW LUNETA ON THE OCCA SION OF THE VISIT OF PREMIER GENERAL HIDEKI TOZYO ON MAY 6, ,8th YEA R OF SHOWA Your Excellency : The Filipino people are profoundly grale ful for Ihe unparallelled honor of your personal visit 10 our counlry in spite of Ihe tremendous press ure of official duti es Iha l w eigh on your shoulders. On Iheir b eha lf. I wish 10 express our ha ppiness over you r sa fe _ arrival in Ihe Philippines and to extend 10 you our mosl si n"ere a nd cordi a l w elco e. Wh en one yea r flgo Ih e Imperi a l Japanese Forces ann ihilaled Ihe vaunled migh l of the U niled S ia ies in Ihe Philippines. th ey la id as ide Ihe sword of conquerors and Ihey came 10 us. who had b een deceived 路i nto a trag ic res is Lance aga ins t them. not as masters but as a dvisers, not a s conquerors but as elder brolhers. It is to manifest a lso our e ternal gralitude for Ihe num berless graces Ihus b eslowed upon us Ihal we are galhered h ere Ihis morning 10 express to Your Excellen cy, an d through yo u , 10 the Great Japanese Empire our profound a nd heartfelt thanks. We were in hopeless bondage to Anglo-American imperi a lism, and Japan liberated us. W e were the d eluded victims of Anglo-American ex ploitation. a nd J a pa n red eemed us. W e w ere divided by political dissensions, weaken ed by imita tion and frivolity , oppressed by a sense of inferiority and J a pan uplifted us. We were the orphans of the Orient, the pr<>digal sons of the Asian race, lost a nd abandoned in an

xxiii


a lien civiliznt ion. until Japan came to en lighten . guide. nnd raise us to our proper place among the nalions of Greater East Asia.

'1Ne hungered and thirsted after independence. spending in its pursuit the blood of our heroic ancestors and the genius of our people. a nd now Japan through Your Excellency's historic pronouncements has placecl independence within OUT reach. The radiant spirit of brotherly love which has inspired all these en lightened policies of Japan in the Philippines cannot but kindle in our hearts a burning gratitude- and more than gratitude. a consuming zeal and devotion to the high ideal. of the Great Japanese Empir for which it is waging the present war. VVe h~e the material the disposa victorious p cred war o[

ther [ore pledged and we pledge anew all and spiritual resources of our country at of the Great Empire o[ Japan [or the secution and consummation of the saGreater East Asia.

\-Ve do not make this pledge as a mere expression of gratitude: w e make it because we are firmly convinced that Japan's victory is our solvation. and that we can and will achieve our true des liny as a free and independent people only under the unconquerable leadership o[ the Great Japanese Empire.

xxiv


STATEMENT TO THE PRESS MADE BY PREMIER GENERAL HIDEKI TOZYO AFTER THE INTERVIEW WITH CHAIRMAN JORGE B. VARGAS OF THE PI-llLlPPINE EXECUTIVE COMMISSION MAY 6. 1811. YEAR OF SHOWA The object of my present visit to the Philippines is to see for myself the conditions underlying the establishment of th e New Philippines. to meet and excha nge frank views wi th those now ac tively engaged in leading this tremendous task and to p ersonally express my apprecia tion of the la bors and hardships of both Filipinos and Japa nese who. united. are devoting themselves unstinting!y 1'0 the successrul prosecution o the War of Greater E ast A sia and to the establishm ot of a N ew Order. I am d eeply impressed upon witness ing the remarka ble results a chi eved by the officia ls and people of thes fsla nds in the ir who eh earted and u nited e ffort s in ~he building of a er- Philippines in collaboration with the Im perial J a panese Forces. Above all . I a m impelled to ex press my a dmiration for the fore si ght and courage with whi ch Chairma n Jorge B. Vargas a nd the membe rs o f the Philippine Executive Commission have met the 's itua tion a nd in the face of grave persona l risks h ave disinterestedly d evoted themselves to the work of establishing the ew Philippines. The fa ct that su ch and equa lly worthy me n a rc to be found in positions of trust and leadership is. indeed . a matter for congra tulation not only for the future of the Philippines a lone but for the future glory of the whole of Greater East Asin. One aim of th e present War is to bring about the comple t'e capitula tion of the United States. Britain and the N e therla nds. those na tions who. encroaching upon the lands of the East. attempted to satisfy their inordinate ambitions a t the expense of the rightful inha bitants. Another a im is the eviction of these hostile powers from the la nds of Greater East Asia

xxv


and Ih e esla blishment Iherein of a n ew order based upon moral principles. an order in which each and every race will enjoy a place in th e iun. The policy pursued by the Uniled Siaies in Ihe occupalion of Ihe Philippines as a strategic b ase for furl her self-aggrandisement reveals Iha l not only did she deceive the Filipinos in forcibl y annexing their terrilory but in uller disregard of Iheir true happineso and welfare the attempt was made to corrupt and paralyze the Oriental Filipino mind wilh Ihe glilter mnlcriBI civilization. Not permitting even a semblance of economic self-sufficiency. the United Stales cleverly fed the Filipino people on promises of 1\ doubtful independen ce the granting of which was from tim to time delayed. Thus were Ihe fili pinos deprived of such tra its as sturdiness and initia live which are indispensa ble for Ihe crealion and d evelopment of n nation a nd thus was held in check the deve lopm e nt of a racial consciousness which w ould run counte r tQ th e American policy of co lonization and encroachment in Ihe East. Centuries ago close commercial rela tions already exisled between Japan and Ihe Philippines and althou gh the geographical proximity and racial and culluml ties of Ihe two p eoples may be regarded as acts of Divine Providen"" ordaining collabora tion in the developmen t of a peaceful and prosperous East Asia. this was maliciously obstructed by the United Siaies whose hlslOry of dominalion in Ihe Eas t is a history of iniquity aimed 10 engender a mong th e peoples of Ihe Orient mutual hale and distrust. However. Ihe '1Nar of Grealer Eas t Asia has wrought Q tTemendous c han ge. Soon artcr hostilities had commenced. the mililary and naval bases of Brilain a nd Ihe Uniled Stales in East Asia were qUickly annihilated and loday Ihe might of Ihe Imperial Japanese Forces spreads over the VBst ex panses of the Pacific and Indian Oceans. Our position has been so consolidaled thai it is impregnable and ultimate victory is a certainty. And now w e are we ll prepared 10 make furl her advances in order 10 complelely

or

xxvi


vanquish the enemy's will to fi ght. Within the Greater East Asia. Sphere. the strength of the lies binding Japan. C hi na and Manchoulcuo are d a ily being augmented. Thailand. in a lliance with Japan, is in active par tic ipa tion in this war. Fre nch Indo-Chino is ex tending full cooperation while Burma. under the spirited leade rship of Dr. Ba l\1aun g. has associated her destin y will, that of Japa n and is now on the eve o f independence. The peoples of the southern regions. as a result of the admin istTotion based upon true understanding and moral prinCiples. have awa ken ed to the significa nce of th ei"r racia l mission. And so. the nations Dnd races o f G reater East Asia arc united in their respective endeavors to bui ld n new Greater Eas, Asia w hich sllOl1 shine forth with n ew bri llia nce and purpose. In Europe. G ermany. lta ly and our other a llies. in close collaboration w ith our p lllns. nre now preparing for a gr d offensive for fina l victory. l1lUs. both in the Ea~t and in th e W est. giant strides are being made for tl,e ultimate overthrow of the Un ited States and Britain. Toge ther w ill, the one thousa nd millions in Asia who have been freed from the material and spi ritua l subju gation o f the United States. Britain a nd the Netherlands and who. awakened to their true mission as Asians, are now united in spirit. I am fi rm ly determined. more than ever. to win this War. to eradica te the roots o[ evi ls long sta nding in East Asia. And I hereby rea ffirm the fundamen ta l policy of Japan which is to estab lish a permanent peace by acco rdin g to each race its ri ghts to nationhooel. It is my earnest elesire that the people o[ the Philippines full y comprehend the true intentions of J a pa n and the mission o[ the Philippines. impress upon their minds the glory and responsibility of participation in this sacred wa r of liberation a nd devote themselves as one man to th e task of reconstruction. thereby to win for themselves the honor of independence in the shortest possible tim e.

xxvii


RESOLUTION UNANIMOUSLY APPROVED BY THE FILIPINO PEOPLE FORMALLY ASSEMBLED AT THE LUNETA IN THE CITY OF MANILA ON THE OCCASION OF THE PERSONAL VISIT OF PREMIER GENERAL HIDEKI TOZYO \,yHEREAS. in the brief span of one year since the complete and unconditional surrender of the United States Forces. the N ew Philippines had made tangible and positive progress towarel national unity. spiritual rejuvenation, and economic rehabilitation as

a result of the high ieleals and enlightened policies of lhe Imperial Japanese Government anel the unfailing guidance anel valuab le assistance of the Military Administration in the Philippines: WHEREAS. the personal visit to the Philippines of the foremost leader of Japan. Premier General Hideki Tozyo. ,hose utterances have always demonstrated a genuine love for .the Philippines and the Filipinos. is n momentous and historical event in the an nals of our country; and \VHEREAS. the Great E mpire of Japan. through the Imperial Japanese Fo~ces and the Militory Administration in

the Philippines, has always sho\vn

benevolent attitude towards the Filipinos and unselfish solicitude for their welfare : NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT RESOLVED. that the Filipino people formally and solemnly assembled at the Luneta in the City of Manila extend. as they hereby extend. a warm and cordial welcome to the Illustrious Visitor. Premier General Hideki Tozyo ; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED. that thi. solemn assembly express. as It hereby expresses. the firm determination of the Filipino people to exert their utmost to merit the honor of independence. to e>:lenel their fullest collaboration in the successful prosecution of the Greater East Asia War until final vi ctory is

xxviii


won by the Empire of Japan. and to surmount any ohstacle that may he found in their path to freedom . and nationhood: BE IT FINALLY RESOLVED. that this solemn assemhly express. as it hereby expresses. the undying gratitude of the Filipino people [or the chivalrous leadership of the Great Japanese Empire and its un precedented benevolent policy towards the Philippines nnd the Filipinos. Adopted in the City of Manila. Philippines. this 6 th day of M ay. 18th Yea r of Showa.

xxix


SPEECH OF MINISTER AOKI AT A LUNCHEON AT MALACAl'iIAN. GIVEN IN HIS HONOR BY HIS EXCELLENCY. THE CHAIRMAN OF THE PHlLIPPINE EXECUTIVE COMMISSION. MAY to. tSfh YEAR OF SHOW A Since my arrival a t the Manila Airport. I have been accorded by government offi cials as well as by the general public a most en thusiastic welcome. This a fternoon. I find myself guest o[ honor at a most hospitable nnd sumptuons luncheon. given by His E.~cellency. the Chairman o[ the Philippine E.~e足 cutive Commission. in my behalf and I have just now been accorded the a dditional honor o[ high words o[ praise in his cordial speeoh of welcome. I wish to take this opportunity to tbank you. Your Excellency. and through you. the people of the Philippines. for your many acts of kindness extended 10 myself and to my party, Immediately after the outbreak of the Greater East Asia War. our distinguished host and all the other leaders of the Philippines readily saw the true intention and noble aspiration of Japan in waging this war of liberation. They took the initiative to cooperate fully with the Imperial Ja panese Army in the restoration of peace and in th e economic reconstruc~ tion of this country. Their efforts are responsible for what the Philippines is today. It is truly to their undying credit and an eloquent proof of their tested leadership that this country can look forward to an even brighter future. Your countrymen owe a debt of obligation to you and [ know that they depend very higbly on your conlinued efforts to make this country realize the dream and ambition of your ancestral forefath ers. I. on my pad. wish to express my deep sense of appreciation and admiratio n for your great and unselfish services. I have just received [rom His E.~cellency. the Chairman of the Philippine Executive Commission. a most forceful and unmistakable .xpression of the determinallon of the 18 million Filipinos to coopera te more


fully with Japan for the culmination of the Greater East Asia W ar. and for the positive establishment of the N ew Philippines as a worthy member of the Greater East A sia Co-Prosperity Sphere. I am greatly satisfi ed. a nd after listening to hi. determined word•• I have redoubled my conviction. about the bright future of Greater East A sia and of this country as a valuable and honorable member of that family of Oriental na tions. I do not think I have to deal at great length on the great advancement made to date by Japan in her military and economic p osition. It i. a matter of common knowledge to all of you. through personal observations and experiences. tha t today. in all theaters of war. Japan stands impregnable and unassailable. after having conquered all the sbategic military outpost of Britain. America and Holland. and after having consolidated nil her defense •. military and economic. This great victory and enviable position is attributable to the heroic efforts and the undying loyalty of the members of the Imperiol Japanese Forces. You have seen with your own eyes the loyalty and the bravery of the Japanese soldier. Th is unparalleled loyalty and bravery is due entirely to the national polity of the Imperial Japanese Empire: and this is reflected today in the hearts of the 100 million people of Japan and in their strong forward march towards certa in victory. Within the country we have completed all preparation. for ultimate victory against America and Britain. I say. with the sbongest word at my comm and. that in addition to this. we have on our side. one billion people of East Asia. who have made common their destiny with the 100 million people of Japan. and Ihat hand in hand. all the peoples of Greater East Asia are marching forward to the establishment of a sphere wherein the Oriental people may develop themselves and enjoy the destiny that Providence has decreed for them. Thi. i. the conviction that I have gained in my travel. through the various region. of the South. A. to the independence of the Philippine•• you have ha d the repeated assurance of the Imperial Japanese

xxxi


Government. nrst in the historic statement of Premier Tozyo, reiterated in January of this year. Only recently you have heard from the very mouth of His Excellency. Premier Tozyo. the unchanged national policy of Japan towards your independence. I am sure that you are renewing your eÂŁforts and determination in leading your country and your countrymen to an early attainment of this national ambition.-the creation of a New and Independent Nation. The establishment of independence is not a simple undertaking. It calls for strenuous efforts and unselfish sacrifices on the part of everyone participating in that creation. However. after my very brief stay in the Philippines. I am more than convinced that the people of the Philippines have the determination and the spiritual power to march successfully towards the attainment of their goal. Today, I have seen with my own eyes the unification of all the elements composing this great people without which there can be no lasting nationhood. And I. representing my government and my people. wish to assure you that the Japanese nation is just as eager as you Filipinos yourselves. for the early attainment of the independence of this country. As an important phase in the altainment of independence. I note with great satisfaction that you have made an .80 degree revision to the fundamental economic policy of your country. From complete reliance upon America. you ha ve come to base your economic policy on the theory consonant with the underlying principles of the Co-Prosperity Sphere. As tangible evidence of this. you are today in the midst of a stupendous effort dedicated to the increase in the production of war materials so that the Greater East Asia War may result in the complete and d ecisive victory of Japan and her allies. because in their victory lies the independence of the Philippines and the prosperity. stability and progress of all the member nations of the Co-Prosperity Sphere. In closing. I wish to invite you to rise and drink to the health and success of our distinguished host and the other great leaders of the Philippines who are assembled here today.

xxxii


1. Affai1's Conceming Depa1'tment of the Interim'.

SECTION

Kanrei No. 15 Prescribing qualification for teachers of Nippongo in the Philippines is hereby issued as attached herewith this 21st day of May, 1943. Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration PRESCRIBING THE QUALIFICATION FOR TEACHERS OF NIPPONGO IN THE PHILIPPINES CHAPTER I GeneraL Rule8

SECTION I.-It shall be necessary for any person engaged in the teacbing of Nippongo in schools or educational institutions in the Philippines to be a holder of a Nippongo Teacher's Certificate, (Hereinafter referred to as "Teacher's Certificate"), Regulations with regard to Japanese nationals shall be separately prescribed, SECTION 2.-Teacher's Certificates shall be issued by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Adminish'ation to the following: (1) Persons who have completed the course of study of a public school or institution whose main object is to train teachers of Nippongo. (2) Persons who have been duly granted qualification as Nippongo Teachel's (hereinafter referred to as "Qualification"), by the Nippongo Teacher Qualification Committee (hereinafter referred to as "Qualification Committee"), SECTION 3,-TeachelJ s Certificates shall be respectively classified as Junior, Intermediate and Senior, and shall be granted accordi n g to the grade of the school or [1]


institution prescribed in Item (1) of the preceding Section, and corresponding to the grade of the qualification mentioned in Item (2) of the same Section. SECTION 4.-Any holder of a Teacher's Certificate shall, in case of criminal conviction or when considered guilty of any conduct improper for a teacher of Nippongo, be liable to confiscation of said Certificiate and Disqualification. SECTION 5.-The schools and institutions mentioned in Item (1) of Secti{)n 2, shall be duly designated by the Director-General of the Japanese Mi litary Administration. SECTION 6.-The organization of the Committee shall be determined separately.

qualification

CHAPTER II Paragraph 1 Dete?-mination of quaLification

SECTION 7.-Qualification shall be classified into three grades; Juu;or, Intermediate and Senior, and shall be determined either by means of an examination or on the strength of testimonials. SECTION S.-Qualification shall be determined by taking into consideration knowledge of Nippongo, general conduct and health of the applicants. Paragraph 2 Qualification by Examination

SECTION 9.-Examinations for any given grade of scholastic ability shall be given on any of the following subjects:(a) Reading, translation, grammar, composition, dictation, and conversation of Nippongo.

(b) Japanese history, Japanese culture. (c) Teaching methods of Nippongo.

SECTION 10.-Any of the following shall be permitted to apply for Qualification by examination provided that

[2]


the applicant has never been sentenced to detention, imprisollment, confinement or any severer punishment:01'

(1) Those who have completed at least the high school equ iva lent course.

( 2) Those who in the opinion of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration have scholastic attainments equal to or higher than those of high school graduates. SECTION H.-Those wishing to undergo examination for Qualification shall pay a fee of 1[>2.00, and shall submit to the Chairman of the Qualification Committee a written application whieh shall contain the following information : 1. Name in full; 2. Date of biti;h ; 3..Nationality ; 4. Scholastic record; 5. Occupationa l reco rd . The application shall be accompanied by either a copy of the diploma of, or a statement testifying to, graduation from high school or higher institutions. SECTION 12.-Examination for each grade of Qualification shall be given at least once a year. The date for filing applications, the grade of the qualification, and the date and other details concerning the Examination shall be announced on each occasion hy t he Qualification Committee. SECTION 13-When the scholastic or other abili ties of a candidate regarding any examination subject are considered adequate by the Qualification Committee, he may be exempted either pali;ially or entirely from the corresponding examination. Those desirous of availing themselves of said exemption shall so state in the application prescribed in Section 11. SECTION 14.-0n determining the qualifying candidates, the Qualification Committee shall immediately report their names to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration.

[3]


Paragraph 3

Qualification by TestimoniGl SECTION 15.-Any person who possesses the tions under Section 10 of this Order and at time fulfills any of the following requirements lify by testimonial without submitting to an tion .

qualificathe same may quaexamina-

(1) Any perSOll who has graduated from a public or privat e school 01' educat ional institution whose gra duates are permitted by authority of the Director-Gener al of the Japanese Mili tary Admin ist ra ti on to qualify withou t examination. (2) Ony one who has stu died in a publi c or private educationa l institution i n N ippon f or not less t han a year. SECT-ION 16.-Any one possessing the q uali f icat ions specified in Section 15, and desirous of obtaining a Teacher 's Certificate, shall submi t a written application to the Qualification Commit tee enclosin g a fee of 1'1.00 and a health certifi cate issued by a competent medi cal practi t ioner . The appli cat ion sha ll con tai n the information specifi ed iii Section 2 of t his Order. SECTION 17.- The Qualification Committee on sel ec tion of qualifying applicants from among those applyin g in accordance wi th the provisions of Section 16 of this Order, shall r eport their n ames to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration. SECTION lS.-Qualification by testimonial may be ll'ranted as occasion a rises. CHAPTER III

Schools 01' educational institutions whose graduates shall be pe1'7nitted to qualify by testimonial SECTION 19.-When considered appropriate by the Dir ector-General of the Japanese Military Administration, a public or private school 01' institution whose main object is to teach Nippongo, may be granted authorization whereby the graduates thereof shall be permitted to qualify by testimonial for the grade corresponding to that

[4]


designated for said school or institution. SECTION 20.-When the authorization stipulated in Section 19 is desired by a public or private school or educational institution whose main object is to teach Nippongo, the founder or responsible parties of said school or institution shaH submit to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration a written application containing the foHowing information:1. The name of the school or institution; 2. Location ; 3. Names in fuH, dates of birth, scholastic training and expel'ience of the founder or r esponsible parties, and of the teachel路s of Nippongo; 4. Organization of the classes and the number of students or pupils; 5. Textbooks, number of hours per week devoted to Nippongo and related subjects, and an outline description of the courses given.

SECTION 21.-1n case the owner or responsible parties of a school or edllcation institution authorized under Section 19 of this Order is or are desirous of amending any of the items under Section 20, J?reviQus approval of the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration shaH be duly obtained. SECTION 22.-0n the graduation of students or pupils entitled to qualification by testimonial the director or representative of the school or educational institution so authorized under Section 19 of this Order shaH promptly report the names, dates of birth, and the scholastic rankings of the said students to the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration. SECTION 23.-When considered necessary by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, schools or educational institutions authorized under Section 19 shaH be subject to inspection by competent officials or the students and pupils thereof may be required to submit to examinations. SECITON 24.-1n case of discovery of irregularities in the management or anything inappropriate in the teaching methods and subject matter of a school or educational institution authorized llnder Section 19, said school or institution shaH either be duly wamed or its authorization shaH be withdrawn.

[5]


Supplementary Section This Kanrei shall be effective from the date of issue. Those who are presently engaged in the teaching of Nippongo in the schools 01' educational institutions in the Philippines shall be permitted to continue until September 30, 1943, notwithstanding the provisions of this Kanref. Kanrei No. 16 Concerning the Qualification Committee for Teachers of Nippongo is hereby issued as attached herewith this 21st day of May, 1943. Director-General Of the Japanese Military Administration CONCERNING THE QUALIFICATION COMMITTEE FOR TEACHERS OF NIPPONGO SECITO}( I.-The Nippongo Teacher Qualification Committee (hereinafter referred to as Qualification Committee), shall be established within the Bureau of Education, Department of the Interior of the Japanese Military Administration. SECITON 2.-The Qualification Committee shall be charged with the execution of all matters concerning the qualification of Nippongo teachers in the Philippines. SECTION 3.-The Qualification Committee shall consist of the following:One Chairman Standing Committee-members Temporary Committee-members SECTION 4.-The Chairman of the Qualification Committee shall be duly appointed by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration. SECTION 5.-The Standing and the Temporary Committee-members shall be appointed by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration from among those connected with affairs concerning Nippongo instruction 01' who have scholastic knowledge and practical experience in N ippongo teaching. SECTION G.-The Chairman shall have general control

[6]


over all affairs of the Qualification Committee. SECTION 7.-The Standing Committee-members shall, under the direction of the Chairman, be charged with affairs concerning the qualification of Nippongo teachers. SECTION B.-The Temporary Committee-members shall, under the direction of the Chairman, be charged with such affairs concerning qualification of Nippongo teachers as may be temporarily necessary. SECTION 9.-A Secretary who shall he charged with the management of general affairs under the Chairman of the Qualification Committee shall be duly appointed by Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration from among the Standing Committee-members. SECTION 1Q.-Clerks who shall be in charged of miscellaneous affairs under the direction of superior officers may be em loyed by the Qualification Committee. Supplernenta1'Y Section

This Kanrei shall be effective from the date of issue. ilfay 21, 1943 Notification No. Ii Concerning the

Nippongo

Teachers'

Qualification

Examination The Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration has given the Nippongo Teachers' Qualification Committee an order to give the Nippongo Teachers' Qualification Examination to the following. (1) Grade of the Examination Junior Nippongo Teachers' Qualification Examination (2) Date of the Examination June 11th and 12th, 1943 Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration [7)


May 21, 1943 Announcement Concerning the Teachers' Qualification Exam ination The Junior Nippongo Teachers' Qualification Examination will be given by the Nippongo Teachers' Qualification Committee according to the following: 1. Date (0;) 10 :00 A.M .-12 :00 noon, June 11, 1943

Written Examination (b ) 9:00 A. M.- - 1une 12, 1943

Oral and Physical Exami nation 2. Place The Kyooin Kunren Zyo (The Normal Institute), San 4ndres, Malate, Manila. 3. Subjects ( 0; ) Basic Principles of Education (b)

NiÂťpongo

Reading; Writing; Translating Nippongo into English; English into Nippongo ; Grammar ; and Dictation. (c)

Method of Teaching

The examinations in items (b) and (c) shall be taken from the "Hanasi Kotoba" I, II and III . 4. Physical Examination

5. Requirements for admission Those who have completed at least the high school or equivalent course and have never been sentenced to detention, imprisonment, confinement or any severer punishment. 6. Certificates The Junior Nippongo Teachers' Cel-tificates shall. be

[8J


issued by Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration to the successful candidates in accordance with the Kanrei No. 15 Article 2. 7. Procedure of Application (1) Application (a) The written application must be presented at Kyooin Kunren Zyo (The Normal Institute), San Andres, Malate, Manila by June 5, personally or by mail. (b) The application will be accepted at the abovementioned Kyooin KUDl'en Zyo from June 1 to June 4, from 2:00 to 4:00 P. M. and on June 5 (Saturday), from 10:00 A. M. to 12:00 noon.

(2) Examination Fee. (a) Two pesos shaH be charged as examination fee. The applicant can send a money order for two pesos, in case the application is sent by mail. (b) The fee of two pesos may be paid in cash at the office in case the application is presented personally.

(3) Application Form Date Application Form Sir: I have the honour to apply for permission to take the Junior Qualification Examination for the Nippongo Teachers' Certificate. Yours respectfully, Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration Informa tion 1. Date of birth

2. Nationality Cal'eer 4. Occupational career

[9]

3. Academic


(4) Attached Documents Th e written applicati on should be accompanied by a copy of the diploma or th e certificate of a high chool or its equivalent. ( 5 ) Cautions on the Examination

1. Th e applicant should be present at the examina-

tion room by 9: 00 A. M., June 11 and 12. 2. The applicant should follow the examiners direct ion.

3. The one who applied by mail should obtain an examination card at the office. 4. The examinees are not allowed to bring anything except pens, pensils, erasers and knives. 5. Any examinee who is found by the examiners as unqualified for the exam ination shall not be permitted to take the examination. If this discovery is made during the progress or after th e examination, the paper s will be canccDed Nippongo Teachers' Qualification Commi ttee

(10)


2. Affain Concerning Department of Finance.

SECTION

SEIREI NO.9, ORDER PROHIBITING THE SALE OR TRANSFER OF ENEMY PROPERTIES, IS HEREBY ENACTED AS ATTACHED HEREWITH. This 1st day of May, 1943. Commander-in-Chief Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines. SEIREI NO.9

ORDER PROHIBITING THE SALE OR TRANSFER OF ENEMY PROPERTIES SECTION 1. Unless specifically permitted by the Director-General of the Japanese Military Administration, it shall be prohibited to seJl, -purchase, lend, borrow, or transfer owners~p or exclusive possessorship of all properties pertaining to enemy subjects or hostile aliens, including even movable properties such as furniture, utensils, etc. SEC. 2. Any person violating the provisions of the foregoing Section shall be punished by imprisonment of not more than five years or by a fine not exceeding five thousand pesos. SEC. 3. Properties transferred in violation of the provisions of Section 1 of this Order, by enemy subjects or hostile aliens to other parties, even when further transferred by said parties to third parties, shall be liable to seizure by the Imperial Japanese Army depending upon the circumstances of each case.

[11]


3. Affairs Concerning Department of Industries.

SECTION

MILITARY ADMINISTRATION NOTIFICATION NO.4 Concerning the Kind of Prime Commodities. In accordance with the provisions of Article II of the order concerning the control of Distribution of Prime Commodities, the articles mentioned below shall be added to the Kind of the Prime Commodities, viz; Rayon textiles and it s manufactured goods JAPANESE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION Manila MILITARY ADMINISTRA'FION ORDER NO. 12 ISSUED MAY 15, 1949.

REGULATION PROHIBITING MOVEMENT OF COTTON AND RAYON MANUFACTURED GOODS AND COTTON AND RAYON TEXTILE. It is hereby declared in this Order that cotton and rayon manufactured goods and cotton and rayon textile now existing in the City of Manila shaH not be allowed to be moved or sold for six days beginning May 16 to May 20, 1943. Every dealer concerned in the City of Manila is hereby requested to submit to the Military Administration, either through the Federation of Filipino Retailers Association, Nippon-zen Shyogyo Kumiai 01' Chinese Retailers Association, a list of investigation made in conformity with the forms prescribed herewith, on the stock lots on hand during the period mentioned above by the 27th of May, 1943.

[12]


Military Administration Order No. 14 Manila, May 26, 1943. PROCLAMATION Concerning the abrogation of order controlling profiteering. It is hereby proclaimed that in pursuance of the enforcement of Price Control Ordinance issued May 20, 1943, the order controlling profiteering dated February I, 1942 shall be hereinafter abrogated. CONCERNING RATION TICKET SYSTEM FOR COTTON AND RAYON TEXTILE AND COTTON AND RAYON MANUFACTURED GOODS. POLICY Majority of textile and knitted articles have been imported from abroad. And for this reason it is inevitable that the supply of the same are being limited greatly at the time of war like now. But clothings are prime necessity of Filipino people and here arises the necessity of fixing the prices and insure the supply of their minimum demand. For prime commodities, it is imperative that we have to increase the production, accelerate imports and advantageous utility of present stocks in addition to the limitation of consumption and rationalized distribution for the adjustment of demand and supply. With the complete organization of the district neighborhood association in Manila, the ration ticket system for cotton and rayon C\othings has been adapted and upon the complete organization of neighborhood associations in the provinces, the same system shall be extended to parts of the archipelago. GIST OF THE SYSTEM. 1. One sheet of ration ticket for cotton and rayon clothings will be distributed to all Manila residents with 100 points per sheet, the points required for the articles are as per attached list. 2. The said ration ticket for cotton and rayon clothings is valid only from May 21. 1943 to May 20, 1944. 3. Those articles absolutely necessary for all individuals

[13]


which required the limitation in quantity, the specific .ration ticket is provided, which are as follows; A. Socks or stockings B. Handkerchief C. Towel D. Cotton sewing thread ' E. Knitted shirts (underwear)

-

2 pairs pel' person In a year 3 pieces pel' person In a year 2 pieces per person in a year

-

600 yards per person In a year

-

2 pieces per person In a. year

4. The distribution of ration ticket for cotton and rayon c10things shall be done in the following manner. Ration ticket printed and issued by the Primco (Philippine Prime Commodities Distribution Control Association) shall pass thru City Hall, district chief, district president and then neighborhood association leader to each member of the association. 5. Present dealers of textile and knitted goods will be utilized but distributors shall be limited, the selection of wli' ch will be based upon pre-war record and other pertinent information and with these distributors, Manila Nipponjin Syogyo Kumiai, Filipino Retailers Association in Manila and Chinese Association in the Phlippines, each of them shall form within their association, the cotton and rayon manufactures department for the autonomous control of articles. 6. The distributors shall be allowed to make purchases from the Prim co in exchange for ticket received by them. This rule shall also apply to the purchases and sale betwee~ the distributors. 7. For a woman who has been in the family way for more than five (5) months, the Prim co shall issue one (1) ration ticket in addition to her own, when certified by the leader and president of district neighborhood association concerned and accompanied by certificate of physician. S. For those persons whose clothing were damaged or lost on account of fire the Primco may take the same action. LIST OF MAXIMUM PRICES OF COTTON AND RAYON TEXTILE AND COTTON AND RAYON MANUFACTURED GOODS CONTROLLED MAXIMUM ARTICLE PRICE PER NUMBER ART I C LE YARD COTTON GREY Grey Drill 3.25 yds. or IS Ibs. . ..... ... . .. â&#x20AC;˘. .... , 1.08

[14]


29.1/2"/30"

g~~ ~t:~i~:: ~~261b;'S~3 p~~S'ib~6'ist~~)~)

0.90

Grey Grey Grey Grey Grey Grey

0.80

DrJ1l Nndeco "'2 GEESE 8.46 yds., 28'" Sheeting. 10/11 Ibs .. 861f'/,,0'" Sheeting. 9 Ibs. . 3"'" /SS" Sht.:dinSt. G.6 Ihs./8 Ibs .. 34'" /:\S" Sheeting. 6 Ibs .. 34"/3S'" T路oloth #500 "BATEIBIJlN" 28'"

0.70 0.60 0.50

COTTON BLEA CHED 11

12

18 14 16

\Vhite Shirting 80/80-36": Nad eco # 16 Leehcro "AAAA". Guerrero. Holy Bird. Big 'rhrce. <1 Prcsl de.nt..es. Cosa Alto . Cusa Negro . Camia. Volley Bol1, Black Oat While Shirting 60/ 64-3 1/1$6" : Americnn Flag. #2600 Ba nonn. # 6000 Toko Saigetu. # 3888 "9 Dragons", # 2020 Jat Alai , "4 Se. florilas" , 4 Jouerzos. # 3535 Tennio. # 3600 MDloYD, 6 Beanties. 2 Filipinaa. 5 Torres, Ele. phant, Mokurnn. Bb:ingyo, Viejo. Chin iea. # G27 1 Lion Piano. Shanghni Trio. 0 50. Flo路 ree. 8 Perros. Sc6orita. Golden Fish. Caballo White Shirting SO/48, 35/36": Aguila #2000 P. Torre. Virginia. Cangrejo. # 2820 Lion Pia no. # 1800 Cannon White Shifting "Dia mond" 30'" White Shirting # 1000 "Flower Boat" or #5000 "8 Arrows" 28'"

1.38

1.20

0.80 0.76 0.66

COTTON BLEACHED-WHITE DRILL

17

White Drill unmerccrized 28": 400 papelote. Ins pcctor. l<'uer2:'l , Red )i'nvorit..'l. Honquero. Br il1nntc, 2.65 Blenched Sateen N adeco White Drill Mercerized 28": Colonel. Venndo. Sen odor. Lanzndor. Nobleza. Don J uan . Blue Fnvorita, 3 Crowns, 2.00 Bleached Sateen Nndeco

81 82 88 S' 35 86 87 88

Wbil<! White White White White White White White

61 52 58

KhakI Drill "AAAA" Lion Tower 28.... Khaki Drill "Caballero" 28" Khaki Drill "8 Obreros" 27 .... Khaki Drill

1.62 1.86 2.04

54

"6 Soldiers" 28 .... Khaki Dri1l "Casn Alta" 28..... Khaki Vat 2.26 Nodeco 28'" Khaki Drill "8 OnUll 29". Khaki Vat 2.00 Nadeeo 28/29. .Khaki D r ill "Wlgnn" 28'" Oxford Khaki Shirting SSiIt. Khaki Drill "Jackton" 8S"'. Khold Drill "2 M"edall0.8" 28'"

2.28

16

2.22 2.40

COTTON BLEACHED-WHITE KHAKI Khaki. 1 x I - 28" Khaki. 1 x 1 - 30'" Khaki We! tpoint. 1 x 1 - 28" Khaki Westpoint. 1 x 1 - 36" Khaki Westpoint. 2 x 2 - 36'" West-point Unifonn Cloth. 2%2 Westpoint Uniform Cloth. 2x2 Westpoint Uniform Cloth. 2x2 -

37" .. 1.... 42"

1.62 1.68 1.86 8.00 S."8 3."8 8.96 4.66

COTTON DYED-KHAKI MISCELLANEOUS

155

[15]

2.40


COTTON DY ED-KHAK I WESTPOI NT Westpoint.. Westpoint. Westpoint. Westpoint. Westpoin t, \Vestpoint. Westpoint.

1 1 2 1 2 1 2

x x x x

1 1 2 1 'X 2 x 1 x 2

or 2 x 1 - 28/2~" or 2 x 1 - S6/87路 - 36/87" or 2 x 1 - 89/41 .... - 39/41or 2 x 1 _ 4211" 42"

61 62 68 64 65 66 67

Khaki Khaki Khaki Khaki Khaki Khaki Khaki

71

Brondc.loth # 200 & # 300 -

72

Broadcloth

-

3611'

78 74 76

Broadcloth #600 Broadcloth # 700 &. # 800 Broadcloth #1 000 -

86" 86" 86'"

91 92 93 S 94 95 96

B lue Blue Blue Blue Blue Blue Blue

2.46 3.80 3.84 3.84 4.38 4.38 6.04

COTTON DYED-BROA DCLOTH

101 102 IDS 104 105 106

#

400

S6N

COTTON DYED-BLUE DEN I MS Denims "SOOO & #6000 - 28" Denims #360 - 28" Denims "Madriga\" - 28路 Demins "Madrigal" - 28" Denims #24.5 - 28" Denims "220 - 28" Denims 8 oz. or 9 Ot. - 28"

COT T ON DYE D-PER LIN , O PA L , L AWN OR BATI STE Colored Perlin. Opal. Lawn or Batiste 2nd sn" Colored Perlin. Opal. Lawn or Batiste 1st 30" Colored P erlin. Opal, LnWf\ or Batiste 2nd 86" Colotoed P erlin. Opal. Lawn or Batiste 1st 36'" Colored Perlin. Opal. Lawn or Batiste 2nd 40" Colored Perlin. Opal. Lawn or Batiste 1st 4.0"

0.90 1.26 1.88 1.60 1.66 1.26 1.82 1.62 1.62 1.80 1.86 2.04

0.76 0.8" 0.90 1.20 1.20 1.32

COTTON DYED-MIS CEL LAN EOUS 12 1 122 128 124 125 12S 127 128 129

130

Striped Ticking 3S .... Flnnnellete 'Vellington 36" Suiting "Edak" OT "Bengalino." 64"'" Colored Oxford Shirting 8S'" Dyed Velveteen 8S". Rongkong Linen or Bongkong Bengalina 1st 28" Vat Fast Suiting 36" Herringbone Suiting 8S ..... Black Sateen Cloth 1st 24". Hong-kong Lin en or Bongkong Bengalina 2nd 28'" Manhattan Shirting 1st 36", Fancy HoneYQue 36". S<'ttec n Ticn 36" Flannellete Fatlnn 28". Hongkong Suiti ng 1st or Striped Lani ll a 28'" Texaln Cloth 38". Lanilln Cloth 86'" Madras Shirting 3S". Sack Suitina 8S"', Checked Gingham 36", Coverts 86"'. Manh attan Shirting 2nd. 8S", Favorita Cloth 88/40..... Flannellete Dark Color 28". Striped Trouser. ing (or Fausta) 28". Sheeting or Indian Head 84.'" Colored Chambray 1st 28". Flake Suiting 28""'. Colored Flnnnellete 28""', Blue Chambray 1st 36 .... StrIped Ohambray 1st 28", Colorecl Oam. bric # 2851 "9 Dragons" 85. 1/2"

[16]

2.70 2.22 1.98 1.92 1.68 1.6S 1.44 1.88 1.82

1.20


181 182 188 184 136 186 IS7

Hongkong Suiting 2nd 28"', Honakong Linen or Hongkong Benga)jna ard 28'" Blue Chambray 2nd 56'" G. C. Poplin or Bengaline 1st 28.... Colored N Gabardine 28", Block Satee.n Cloth 2nd 28 Blue Chambray 27 .... G. C. Poplin or BengaUna 2nd 28/11', Favoritn Oloth 28"', Colored Chambray 27/28", Madrigal Cloth 28" Striped Chambray 2nd 27/28.... Checked Gingham 26/28" Colored Chambray 24", Plain Voile 86.... Strived Gingham 24/26" Colored T路Cloth 26/28"', Colored Nainsook 26".

1.08 0.00 0.84 0.80 0.70 0.66 0.60

Pique Voile 24"

COTTON PRINTED 1.80 1.66

166 166

WoodbrldR'e Prints 8611' Printed Corde 56 H , Printed Flo.nneUete (U. S.) 36" Printed Shirting 80/80 - 88". Printed Siub Broadcloth. Printed Opal, or Batiate. Printed Oaliente. Printed Del Rio Shirting 36"', Printed Dimity, Printed Pique Printed Shirting 68/72 - 84/86". Printed 'FIanneliete 28" Printed Voile SS'" 11 Prip~' f~8!:p4~ 28 , Printed Orgnnza 28'"

0.96 1.08

167 168

Printed Pongee Printed Percale -

2R'" 24/28"

0.80 0.66

601

Kordacool Stpn Suiting #6000 - 38/40'" Kordac:ool Skin Suiting Pique - 88/40", Shnrskin Suiting # 6000 - 38/ 40" Shurk"kin Suitin~ Pique - ~M/40". Peacock Skin Suiting - 3R/40" Kordac:ool Skin Suiting #4.000. 38/40". Sharkskin Suiting # 40001 88/40 .... EICllhnnt Skin Suiting - 38/-10" cow sk in Suttlng 88/40. Goat Skin Suiting 88/ 40'" Taffeta Moire 1st 38/40" Checkered Sbarkskin Solting 1st 40'" Lady's Gonl Skin Suitin~ :l8/40. Lamb"lkin

6.76

161 162 16S

164

1.38

1.32

RAVON DYED

602

60S 50,*

605

506 507 608 509 610 611 612

~':!.~~ ~~{:OS8~:t!~tc:~~8t st8fr~:kin

2nd 88/40" Skin SuIting 88/40", Baby Sharkskin SoUina' 88/40.... Duck Skin SuiUng 88/40", Jersey Plain 88/ 40路 French Crepe 88/4.0", Royal Crepe or Lndy Shnl'k Crepe 38/40, Spun Rayon or CQntrl'l Silk 1st 38/"0"', Bnmboo Skin Solting 88/40" Spun Rayon or Congo Silk 2nd 28/40.... RaYon Sateen 8S/40'" Georgette 86/38"" Ta(fcta Plain 2nd 86/8S", Taffeta Moire 2nd 86/3S". Oharmcousc Plain 86/88". Flat Crepe 86" Foojielte (Japan) 29". Shioze 86" Flat Crepe (Japan) Seda Fuji 26 ..... Soon Shioze 26" P~

[17]

5.28

4.80 4.20

8.60 3.24 3.06

2.82 2.70 1.92 1.80 1.88


61 8

Soon Washington (Japan) 26". Baron et (J apan) 26"

661 552 563

Printed Georgette 38/ 40" Pl'intcd Bembcrg 40" , Pri n t ed Je rsey 86"

1.26

R AYON PRINTED

5 64 565 666

Pri~:e~D~eR~YOC:er8e/4~8J.4~~i;::~n~edCS~~ 98/"' 0", Prin ted Duck Skin 38/ tO" Printed San d Cre pe S8" Printed Flat Cre pe or L ilia n Crepe 86" P ri n ted Shioze 36"

4.82 4.20 3.84 8.48 8.1 8 2 .â&#x20AC;˘ 2

MEN'S UN DER SHIRT W / H ALF SLEEV ES W / BUTTONS 1001 1002 1003 1004

Radio. President. P ina or P crubi nn cotton Quoli ty Ganza. Magnet Green P eas. L ighter. Race. Magpie. Golt, Submari n e. Va:Ucyball Sa lva V ida. Saj Ch iu. L ig-aYB. Kidd e Kar . Ca r r era, Clobo. Buoy, Cuttle Fi sb , Jump, Swim. F ootball. & an y ot her b rand

P4 .80 1.95 1.76 1.40

YOUTH'S UN DER SHI RT W / H ALF SLEE VES W / BUT TONS 1011 1012

G~Z8' Magnet

1.86

Li htPT. L i" n , .1u nk , F:fl J!l e, '1'l1ba, Go lr. Stairs. Vo l. cyooll. Jump, DragonOy. Magpi e. Gold Lion . & n y othe" b ra nd

1.00

CH.J., 1021 1022

~~~dN~N D ERSHIRT W / H ALF SLEEVE S

Ga n za, Magnet Ba n a na T ree. Sta irs. Su nshin e. Lighter. Twi n Li on s. Sw im & a n y oth er b rand (The sam e as all above items but wi th lon g sleeves. add 10% to th e cor responding origina l prices)

1.10 0.86

MEN'S SAN DO UNDERSHIRT 1101 1102 1108

Phoeni x. Lily E strella. E agle. Magn et. Volleyba ll . Bat. Carrera. Deer. Rondo Submarine. Junk. Diamon d. Buoy. L ig hter. Sipa. Ra ce. Salvo Vida. Owl. Jump . Cuttle Fi sh . &: any other bra nd

2.62 1.60 1. 16

YOUTH'S SANDO UNDERSHIRT 111 1

Race. N JZ'o H on l{. DiRmnnrl. Sinn, MfUl n ct. Jump. Volleyball . E strella. Owl. Lighter. & an y other b rand

0.80

CHILDR EN 'S SANDO UNDERSHIRT 1121

1201

Owl, Race. Jum p , Magnet, T l'o in. Voll eyba ll . Ca r re r a. & nny olhe r hl'a nd

0.60

E agle, Lion, S wim, Harmo, Jump, Coil. E streUa. E I Milicla no. Army Navy. Lighter. Kln g swear, & QD Y other brand

1.70

[18]


YOUTH'S T AN GO (R-NECK/V-NECK) UNDERSHIRT 1211 1212

L labter. Mill cinno. Kin gswen:r , E ngle. Boulevord Fish. Solva V ida. Violet. Ba nn er . SQuirrel. Train. Ngo Hong , L:lpiz. Magnet , & a ny other br and

1.30 0.85

CHILDREN'S TANGO (R-NECK/V-N ECK) UNDERSHIRT 1221 ] 222

L ighter. Sportwear, Kingswear. Bowling PapaYA , Lobster . Green P eas, CArrera. Sa lvo Vidn. Fish . V iolet. Bnnner, Junk . Ngo Honlf, Magnet. Laplz. &; any othe.r brand

Pl .20

0.66

MEN'S KNITTED POLO SHIRT 1801

KlngS\vcar . L ighter & a n y other brand

2.70

YOUTH'S KNITTED POLO SHIRT ] 311

Lia~~~hn~~tple~:vS~~;~b~~~n~ingSWenl'. E strella .

1,60

CHILDREN'S KNITTED POLO SHIRT 1821

Kh,,5\.ear. Emelle. & a ny other brand

1.20

MEN'S COTTON SWEATERS UOI

Ki ngswear, Wi ng Kong, Dcc:r. Lee Yung. Estrell a

4.80

1402

CII';XiirCi ::.h~-S~~~i ~o :~dy ~b~;.nt~d'lh l L ighter .

3.60

)路411 1412

Kirin , Boulevard. Gall E 8JJle, E xp ress. Liynn g, Cupid, Lee Yun MiU, 8: a ny other brond

YOUTH'S COTTON SWEATERS S.OO 1.95

CHILDREN'S COTTON SWEATERS 1421

E agle, T win Lions. E x press, W u F en g, & An y othCl" brand

1.20

MEN' S SOCKS 1601 1602

De Luxe # 30/ 7801/7802. Lenix #74/ 20, Gold Meda l #47/ 16. Pcraonality #23/12. &. all Inter. wo ven Socks Bicycle. Honeman. Sweepstakes. K wong' Ming. # 600 BBB. F lying E ngle. Telephon e #C. Great Shanghai # 8(0. Pagodn. At lan tn # 162/16<1. Globe. Chevalier # WR路C/WR-10/ WR. 20. Corona #777 . &. An y oth er brand

1.80

0.86

LADY'S COTTON & RAYON SOCKS 1611

TcleDhone #730/ 1820/ 1929/760/ 480. Bicycle #760, Lastcx Top # 10/ LRj'NL-l . &. an y other bra nd

0.96

BOY'S & CHILDREN'S SOCKS 1621

Sweepstakes #40/ 60/ 60. Telephon e #4.0/ 60/ 70, BI. CYClle #40/ 60. Globe #260. Kwong :MinK' #270, &: any othe r brnnd

0.36

GIRL'S SOCKS 1631

Phoenix. EIMtic Top. BBB # 100. Di amond # 100. &: any other brand

[19J

0.66


COTTON TOWELS 160 1 1602 1603 1604

1606

Bath Towel, size 26" x 48" a n d above Bat h Towel. size less t h an 26 H x 48" Faee Towel. size less tha n 13" x IS" Square Towel, size less t h an 13" x 18 H AU kin ds of T extile Face Towels

8.6 0 2.00 • 0.85 0.36 0.40

MEN 'S & LADIES ' HANDKERCHIEFS 170 1 1702 1708

Aristocrat (Men's) size less than 18" x 18" Shirting, Opa l & P erlin Printed or P laln, size less than 18" x 18" Shirting, Opal & Perlin Printed or Pl ain, size lea! than 12" x 12'"

Pl.82 0.46 0. 10

BED SHEETS, COUNTERPANE 1801 1802 1808 1804 1806.

Woven Bed Sheets, size 72'" x 90" an d above Woven Bed Sheets. size less than 72'" x 90" Woven Bed Sheets, size less th an 68" x 78" Bcd Sheets of Shirting & Sheeting. s ize 72" x 90" and above Bed Sheets of Sbirtin g & Sheeting, size less t ban 72" x 90"

12.00 9.00 6.40 6.36 4.74

COTTON BLA NKET

# # # # #

1901, 1902, 1903. 1904. 1905,

S ize Size S ize Size Size

60" x 78.... &: Above: Wei5rht more than 1.6 Kg. Less T han 60" x 78./11: Weight less than 1.6 Kg. Less T h an 64" x 75"; Weight less than 0.960 Kg. ~s Th a n 46" x 70" : Weight l(!s8 than 0.600 Kg. Baby's Blan ket.. Weight about 0.280 Kg.

16.80 18.20 7.00 5.00 2.00

COT:rON S E W ING THREAD 200 1 2002 2008 2004 2006 2006 2007

12,000 6.000 2.000 1.000 600 100 40

2060

B.II

yards/ Con e yards/ Cone yards/Cone yard/ Cone yards/Cone yards/Cone yards/Ball (160 Ba lls/Pkg.)

(Pkg.) (B.II )

7.60 4.00 1.60 1.00 0.80 0.36 8.00 0.06

COTTON TWI NE 0.90

COTTON CROCHET 2070

Ball

0.26

COTTON PACKING THREAD 2080 2081

4-Ply. 1-3/4 lbs./Cone 3-Ply, 1-1/2 Ib •./Cone

7.60 6.9 0

MEN 'S SHutT, LONG SLEEVES 220 1 2202 2208

(Jac h et, Jump er, Cutte r Shirt, Sport Shirt) Broadcloth # 200. # 800 & Similar Quality Broadcloth # 400. # 600 & S imilar Quality Broadcloth # 800, # 1000 & S imllar Qual ity

[20]

4.80 6.64 6.60


2204 2206 2206 2207

Khaki Oxford. Jackton West Point Blue Denim 2nd Oloas (850: 8000; 400 Madrigal) & Similar Quality Blue Denim 1st Class (2.20: 2.45: 8--0%.) 4: Similar Quality

9.00 18.20 6.00 8.4.0

MEN'S SHIRT, HALF SLEEVES 2801 2802 2803 2804 2806 2806

Broadcloth #200, #300 '" Similar QuaUty Broadcloth #400, #600 '" Similar Quality Broadcloth #800, # 1000 '" Similar Quallty West. Point Congo Silk, Khaki Drill. Oxford Jackton Spun Cordncool. Shnrkskin or other Skin Cloth

2401 2402 2408 2404 2405

Broadcloth #200. #300 &: Similar Quality Broadcloth #400. #600 &: Similar Quality Broadcloth #800, #1000 '" Similar Quality Congo Silk, IOtaki, Drill, Oxford, Jackton West Point

2601

Blue Denim 2nd Class (860: 3000; 4000 Madrigal) &: SimilAr Qunlit;y Blue Denim lit Oloss (2.20; 2.46: 8--0%.) I:. Similar Qunlity Khaki DriU West Point & AU Skin Cloths

PS.60 .,60 â&#x20AC;˘. 92 10.80 7.20 14.40

BOY'S SHIRT, HALF SLEEVES 3.00 3.60 4.20 4.20 7.80

MEN'S LONG PANTS

2602 2603 2604

7,44 10.20 10.80 16.00

MEN'S SHORT PANTS 2601 2602 2608 2604

Blue Denim 2nd Class (360 ; 3000 ; 4000, Madrigal) &: Similar Quality Blue Denim 1st Closs (2.20. 2.4 5. 8-oz.) &. Simll" r Q oa lit}1 Khaki Drill West Point

4.80

6. 36 6.60 9.00

SHORT PANTS FOR BOYS BELOW 13 YEARS 2701 2702

Khaki Drill West Point

2801 2802

}{baki or Drill Weat Point &. All Skin Olot hs

8.20 6.00

MEN'S COAT 16.00 21.60

MEN'S OVERALL 2811

Blue Denim or Khaki

2901

Vone. Opal, Batllte. Broadcloth, #200-#300 &:

CAMISA DE CHINO

2902 2908 29o, 2906

Similar Quality BroadeJoth #400-#600 & Similar Quality Brondcloth #800-# 1000 &: Similar QooUty 2nd Class Rayon FooHette, Shlow lit Class Rayon Georntte. Crepe

[21]

4.30 6.00 6.60 6.00 6.96


WOMEN'S DRESS, ONE PIECE 3001 8002 3008 3004 3005 3006

Broadcloth #200, #300 & Similar Quality Broadcloth #400. #600 &: Similar Quality Broadcloth #800. #1000 & S imilar Quali tlT 2nd Cln ss RAYOn Fooji elte. Shio%e 1st Cl ass Rayon Congo. Crepe, Georgette Sharkskin & Any Other Skin Cloth

3101 3102 3104 8105

Broadcloth #200. #300 &, Similar Quality Broadcloth #400, #600 & Similar Quality Broadcloth #800. #1000 & Similar Quality 2nd Class Rayon Foojiette. Shioze 1st Class Rayon Congo. Crepe, Georgette

8201 3202 8203 3204 3205

Broadcloth #200, #300 & Similar Quality Broadcloth #400, #600 & Similar Quality Broadcloth # 800. # 1000 &: Similar Quality 2nd Class Rayon Foojiette, Shioze 1st ClaM: Rayon Congo. Crepe. Georgette

3801 3302 3303 3804 3305

~To.dclo tb

#200, # 300 & Similar Quality Broadcloth #400. #600 & Similar Quality Broadclolh #800, # 1000 & Similar Quallty 2nd class BllYon Foojiette. Sbioze 1st ass Rayon Congo. Crepe Georgette

3401 3402 3403 3404 3405

Broadcloth #200. #300 & Similar Quality Broadcloth # 400. # 600 & Similar Quality Broadcloth # 800. # 1000 & Similar Quality 2nd claM Rayon Foojiette, Shioze 1st class Rayon Congo, Crepe. Georgette

8501 8502 3508 3504 8606 8506

Broadcloth #200, #800 & Similar Quality Broadcloth # 400, # 600 & Similar Quality Broadcloth #800, # 1000 & Similar Quality 2nd class RaYon Foojlette, Shloze 1st clnas Rayon Crepe, Georgette Sharkskin or Any Other Skin Cloth

8601 3602 3608 3604 3606 3606

Broadcloth #200, #300 '" Similar Quality Broadcloth #400, #600 '" Similar Quality Broadcloth # 800, # 1000 & Similar Quality 2nd class Rayon Foojiette. Shio%e 1st class Rayon Crepe. Georgette Sharkskin or Any Other Skin Cloth

8701 3702

Broadcloth #200-#800 '" Similar Quality Broadcloth #400-#600 '" Similar Quality

r

6.00 7.60 10.20 10.80 13.20 18.00

GIRL'S DRESS, ONE PIECE (6 TO 13 YEARS)

3103

6.00 6.80 7.00 7.00 10.80

DRESS FOR CHILDREN 2 TO 5 YEARS 8.60 4.80 6.00 5.00 6.00

BABY DRESS (BELOW 2 YEARS) 2.30 3.00 8.50 3.50 4.20

BABY DRESS, COMBINATION 1.50 2.00 2.80 2.26 8.00

WOMEN'S CLOTH & BLOUSE 8.70 5.22 6.70 6.52 7.02 10.20

COAT & BLOUSE FOR GIRLS BELOW 13 YEARS 2.90 8.50 8.85 8.80 6,70 8,16

WOMEN'S SKIRT

[22]

8.40 3.96


8108 8704 8706 8706

Broadcloth #800-#1000 '" Similar Quality 2nd class Rayon Foojlette. Shioze 1st cloS!l Rayon Creve. Georgette Sharkskin or MY Other Skin Cloth

8901 8902

Broadeloth, 200-S00-~OO. Nansu. Batiste. Opal Shloze, Foojiette

895 1 3962

Broadclo th, # 200-# 800-#4 00 N nn su. Ba ti ste. OJ)o l Shiozc. l;'ooji elte

4001

Broadeloth.

(002 (008 4004

Broadcloth #4.00-#600 & Similar Quality 2nd class Rayon Foojiette. Shioze Manhattan Broadcloth. #800-1000 &: Similar Quality

4101 4102 .UOS 4.10.

BliOadcloth # 200-#300 &: Similar Quality Broadcloth #400-#600 '" Similar Quality 2nd Cla ss R uyon Fooji et te. Shioz,c Manhattan Broadcloth #800-1000 &: Similat' Quality

4201

Nausu, Broadcloth #200-#800

4.202

Broadcloth #400-# 600 &: Similar Quality

6,16 8,96 6,S6 9.00

LADIES CHEMISE ("CAMISON") 2.64 3.12

GIRL'S CHEMISE ("CAMISON") '1.7 5 2.52-

PAJAMAS FOR ADULTS

# 200-# aOo &. Simih,H' Qua lity

P 9.00 • 10.80 1),(0 12.00

PAJAMAS FOR YOUTHS

8.96 U( 4.32 5.4.0

DRAWERS FOR MEN &;

Similar QuaUty

1.46 1.70

DRAWERS FOR WOMEN 4211 (212 "213

Nansu. Broadcloth #200- #800 &. Similar Quality Broadcloth #400-#600 Ii: Similar QuaUty Foo;iette. Shiozc

4221 1222

Broadcloth #200-#300 8: Similar Quality Broadcloth # 100-# 600 & S im ilnl' Qu nlit.)·

1.60 1.85 1.85

DRAWERS FOR BOYS 6 TO 13 YEARS 1,10 1.21)

DRAWERS FOR GIRLS 6 TO 13 YEARS 4281 4232 4288

Broadcloth #200-#800 &: Similar QuaUty Broadcloth #400-#600 &. Similar Qunlity Foojiette, Sblou

1,10 1.25 1.26

DRAWERS FOR CHILDREN BELOW 6 YEARS

:m 4248 4S01

I.

1. 2. 8.

~=~~::: i~~~:i~~~ ~ S~\':. ~~Irty Foojiette. Shloze STRA P S

0.00 1.00 1.00 0.40

BASIS FOR COUNTING POINTS TEXTILE

D ..eription Leu thaD 81 inches ot width Leas than 46 inches of width More than 46

[23]

Unit per yard

Point 9 10 18


...

When lining or aceeuory materials are furnished by the tailor in making men's suits. with the clotbinK' material supplied by the customer, the ration system works thus: (8) (b) (e)

II. 1. 2. S. â&#x20AC;˘. 6. 6. 7. 8. g.. 10 . 11.

12. 13.

One suit One coat One pants

Lining material for

CLOTHINGS

Men's suit Coat Long pants Short pants Worklnsr clothes Polo Shirt One-piece lady's dress Two-piece" .. Blouse Skirt Children's and school children's clothes. one-piece (for 6 to '13 year old) Children's and school children's clothes. two-piece Children's and school children's clothes. blouse or shirt

14.

~~~:!.n~San~dor6Cs~~t j~~II~~i~':

16 .

bloomer style Infant and baby dresses. baby cape and clothes (for below 6 years old) III .

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

7. 8. 9.

10 . 11 . 12. I S.

2. 3. 4.

6. 6.

2. S.

p~~ p~r

.. suit

80

.5

85 25 65 25

.0 50 30 20

.. euit

80 35

piece

18 17

per suit

20

85 8& 26

85 30

.0 15 10 pair

20 50 25 5 10

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS

Bed sheet and cover One-piece blanket Baby blunket Bath towel (large) Cotton sewing threed (40 yds.) Cotton sewing thread (100 yds.) V.

1.

per !Nit

per piece

UNDERWEAR GARr,lENTS

Long-sleeve sh irt. including longsleeve polo shirt Camisa de chino Half-sleeve shirt and polo shirt Knitted polo shirt Underwear (knitted or manulactured or lcxti1e) Sweater, jacket. jumper Underpants. trouser. bloomer Men's strap Chemise Pajama, bath robe. night gown Socks or stockings Handkerchief, including towel cloth handkerchief Hand Rnd bath towel (small) IV .

1.

10 5

VITAL POINTS TO REMEMBER

In case of an ord er for tailoring only in which the clothIng material is supplied by the customer. the tailor shall receive the necessary points of the ration ticket corresponding to a fuji or half lining as the case may be. In case of a poInt fraction. it shall be counted as one point. In case of used clothes. points shall be counted on the same basis as new ones.

[24]

50 50 25

80

2 5


4. Affairs Concerning the Philippine Executive Commission.

SECTION

OFFICE OF THE CHAIRMAN OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMISSION MALAC~AN PALACE

BY THE CHAIRMAN OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMISSION EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 150 DECLARING THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 6, 1943 AND FRIDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 7, 1943 SPECIAL PUBLIC HOLIDAYS. WHEREAS, May 7 is of historic significance in Philippine annals because it was on this day a year ago that the victorious Imperial Japanese Forces climaxed their brilliant military campaign in the Philippines with the successful capture of the island fortress of Corregidor; WHEREAS, since the fall of this bulwark of American imperialism in the Orient, peace and order has been gradually and steadily reestablished in the Philippines; WHEREAS, it is of paramount importance that the Filipino people should realize the urgent necessity of completely restoring and maintaining peace throughout the country so that every Filipino can devote his full time, attention and energy in cooperating actively towards the speedy accomplishment in the shortest possible time of our program of economic reconstruction and social rehabilitation under the benevolent guidance of the Imperial Japanese Forces, thereby enabling the Philippines to become a worthy member of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere, and thus merit the honor and glory of independence so generously promised by the mighty Empire of Japan.

Now, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority vested in 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, I hereby de-

[25]


clare the morning of Thursday, May 6, 1943, and the afternoon of May 7, 1943, special public holidays to enable public officials and employees and the public in general to take part in the ceremonies to be held at the New Luneta on these days, on May 6th in thanksgiving for everything that the Great Japanese Empire has done for the Philippines and on May 7th in commemoration of the Fall of Corregidor and the reestablishment of peace and order. I call upon all residents of Manila to display the Flag of the Rising Sun on May 5, 6, and 7, 1943, in their homes and offices in connection with these celebrations. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 4th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B.

VARGAS

Chainnan of the E xecutive Commission

EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 151 INCREASING THE SPECIFIC TAX ON FERMENTED LIQUORS AND AMENDING FOR THIS PUR. POSE SECTION THREE OF EXECUTIVE ORDER NO . 68. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administra tive Organization by Order No. 1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered that-SECTION 1. Section 3 of Executive Order No. 68 dated July 28, 1942, is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 3. Specific tax on f ennented liquol路s.-On beer, lager beer, ale, porter, and other fermented liquors (except tuba, basi, tapuy, and similar domestic fermented liquors), there shall be collected, on each liter of volume capacity, thirty centavos." SEC. 2. This Order shall take effect on May I, 1943. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 4th day

[26]


of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS ChaiT1nan of the Executive C01n1nission ApPROVED by the Di rector General of the Japanese Military Administration on May I, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 152 RECONSTITUTING THE BUREAU OF PLANT AND ANIMAL INDUSTRY AND THE BUREAU OF AGRICULTURAL ADMINISTRATION INTO THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY AND THE BUREAU OJ!' PLANT INDUSTRY, AND AMENDING J!'OR SUCH PURPOSE SECTIONS 27, 28 AND 29 OF EXECUTIVE ORDER NO.4, DATED FEBRUARY 5, 1942. 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 Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial J apanese Forces in the Philippines, and in accordance with Instruction No. 36 of the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration, dated March 18, 1943, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby provided thatSECTION l. All the activities of the Bureau of Plant and Animal Industry pertaining to animal industry are hereby reconstituted into a bureau to be known as the Bureau of Animal Industry. SEC. 2. All the remaining activities of the Bureau of Plant and Animal Industry are hereby merged with the activities, duties and functions heretofore performed by the Bureau of Agricultural Administration, and such merged activities are reconstituted into a bureau to be known as the Bureau of Plant Industry. SEC. 3. The funds , properties, equipment, records and personnel of the Bureau of Plant and Animal Industry shall, in accordance with the provisions of this Order, be apportioned between the Bureau of Plant Industry

[27]


and the Bureau of Animal Industry. All funds, properties, equipment, records and personnel of the Bureau of Agricultural Administration are hereby transferred to, and merged with, the funds, records, properties and personnel of the Bureau of Plant Industry, to be used for the same purpose or purposes for which they were originally intended. The apportionment and transfer of fund s, equipment, properties, records and personnel herein authorized shall be made by the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce and the Auditor General and Director of the Budget. SEC. 4. The Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce is hereby authorized to so organize the Bureau of Plant Industry and the Bureau of Animal Industry as to effect economy and at th e same time to provide for each pureau a simple o\'ganization that is adequate for the essential needs of the service. For this purpose, the necessary changes in 01' transfers of the various salary items in the budget for the period from April 1, 1943, to March 31, 1944, and the fusion of sections or divisions 0 creation of new divisions are hereby authorized, subjec to t he approva l of the Chairman of the Executive Commission. SEC. 5. There shall be an Assistant Director for the Bureau of Plant Industry whose salary for the current budget period may be paid from the savings in items for sala ries and wages authorized for the Department of Agricu lture and Commerce. SEC. 6. Sections 27, 28 and 29 of Executive Order No. 4, dated Februa\'y 6, 1942, are hereby amended to read as follows : "Sec. 27. The Department of Agriculture and Commerce shall perform its functions under the executive authority of the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce who shall have executive supervision and administrative control over the Bureau of Plant Industry, Bureau of Animal Industry, Bureau of Lands, Bureau of Forestry and Fishery, Bureau of Science. BUl'eau of Commerce and Industries, Bureau of Mines, and Weather Bureau.

[28]


"Sec. 28. Bureau of Plant Indust1路y.-Its main functions shall be to afford opportunity to tenant farmers and small farmers from congested areas to own farms by facilitating the acquisition, settlement and cultivation of lands, whether acquired from the Government or from private persons; to encourage migration to sparsely populated regions; to organize and establish agricultural cooperative associations and to provide or secure credit facilities therefor; to manage or sell the landed estates that may be acquired from private owners; to develop new money crops; to supervise the operation, maintenance and construction of irrigation systems in the Philippines; and to investigate, study, and report upon the condition of the plant resources in the Philippines, their improved methods 0,( production and care, the causes of dangerous communicable pests and diseases among them and the means ~or the prevention and cure of the same; and, in general, to promote the development of the agricultural industries of the country and the welfare of the rural communities and population. "Sec. 29. BU1'eau of Anim.al Indust1'y.-The functions of this bureau shall be to investigate, study agd report upon the condition of the animal resources in the Philippines, their improved methods of breeding and care, the causes of dangerous communicable pests and diseases among them and the means for the prevention and cure of the same; and, in general, to promote the development of the livestock industry of the country." SEC. 7. This Order shall take effect on its approval by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 8th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS

Chairman of the Executive COlll1ltission ApPROVED by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on May 8, 1943.

[29]


EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 154 FIXING MAXIMUM PRICES FOR BAN-GOS FRY AND FINGERLINGS 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 Commanderin-Chief of the Imperia l Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, the following rules and regulations governing the market price of baiigos fry and fingerlings are hereby promulgated, for the information and guidance of all concerned: 1. The followil\g maximum selling prices are hereby set for bangos fry (kawag-kawag) and fingerlings (hatil'in) : (a) Bafigos

fry (kawag-kawag)-not to exceed P5.00 per thousand; and

( b) Bai\gos fingerlings

(hatirin)-not to exceed 1>15.00 per thousand.

2. No baiigos fry or fingerling shall be sold in excess of the prices set in this Order. All concessionna-ires of, and persons dealing in, baiigos fry or fingerlings, should be guided by this Order. 3. For the purpose of enforcing the provisions of this Order, provincial governors, provincial treasurers, city mayors, city treasul'ers, municipal mayors, municipal treasurers, and forestry or fishery officers are hereby designated as deputies of the Director of Forestry and Fishery. In the enforcement of this Order, the deputies designated herein shall act in accordance with the instructions of the Director of Forestry and Fishery. 4. All orders, rules, regulations, circulars and instructions, or parts thereof, inconsistent with the provisions of this Order, are hereby revoked. 5. Any violation of the provisions of this Order shall be subject to a fine of not to exceed two hundred pesos or imprisonment not to exceed six months, or both, in the discretion of the Court. This penalty shall be with-

[30J


out prejudice to any administrative action that may be taken by the Bureau of Forestry and Fishery and the confiscation of the fish 01' fingerlings sold or acquired in violation of this Order. 6. This Order shall take effect upon its approval by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces. Done in the City of Manila. Philippines. this 11th day of May. 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Cha路i1"1nan of the Executi ve Commission

ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese MilitarY Administration on May 11. 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 155 REQUIRING T~E REGISTRATION OF MOTOR VEHICLES OR PARTS THEREOF FOR RECORD PURPOSES. WHEREAS. the records now available of motor vehicles or parts thereof are. on account of the exigencies of war, inadequate; and WHEREAS. in order to have complete data of the motor vehicles still available in the Philippines that may be used in the future as necessity and facilities of fuel provision may warrant, a survey thereof is necessary; Now. THEREFORE. 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 oil the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines. and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission. it is hereby ordered thatSEGTION 1. All persons (the Imperial Japanese Army and Navy. and the Executive Commission, or any of their branches. agencies. instrumentalities or subdivisions. excepted). are required to register all motor ve-

[31]


hicles and parts and accessories thereof, except motor vehicles now provided with permanent permits to operate, in their possession either as owners, administrators or under any other capacity as soon as possible but not latel' than June 30, 1943, with the Bureau of Public Services in the case of residents of the City of Manila, with the City Mayors for residents of chartered cities other than Manila, and with the respective Provincial Governors for residents of the provinces. The forms for this purpose shall be secured from the above-mentioned officials. SEC. 2. The registration herein required shall, until further order, apply to the provinces and cities in the islands of Luzon, Mindoro, Marinduque, and Masbate, the date of registration for the other provinces and cities to be announced later. SEC. 3. Any person failing to register the vehicles and pal' and accessories thereof in his possession as herein required shall be subiict to a fine of not more than fifty pesos for each offense and may be debarred from any transaction with th Central Administrative Organization concerning vehicles. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 13th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai1'11tan of the Executive Commission ApPROVED by the Director Genera) of the Japanese Military Administration on May 13, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 156 AMENDING CERTAIN SECTIONS OF EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 109 DATED DECEMBER 4, 1942, SO AS TO AUTHORIZE THE ESTABLISHMENT OF A JUNIOR KALIBAPI AND THE APPOINTMENT OF AN ASSISTANT DIRECTOR-GENERAL AND FOUR DIRECTORS-AT-LARGE. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Central Administrative Organization by Order

[32]


No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission after consultation with the Advisory Board of the KALIBAPI, it is hereby ordered thatSECTION 1. Section 4 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 4. Any Filipino, not less than 18 years of age,路 who identifies himself with the ideals, aims and purposes of the Association and who is of good standing in the community may qualify as a member thereof: P"ovided, howevel', That any Filipino, less than 18 years of age, who likewise believes in the ideals, aims and purposes of the Association a~d who is of good standing in the community, may also qualify as a junior member thereof, and for this purpose a Junior Kalibapi shall be established." SEC. 2. Section, 9 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 9. The government of the affairs and the promotion of the aims and purposes of the Association shall be entrusted to the President with the assistance of a Vice-President and DirectorGeneral, an Assistant Director-General, an Advisory Board, and an Executive Staff." SEC. 3. Section 10 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, is hereby amend ed to read as follows: "Sec. 10. The Chairman of the Executive Commission shall ex officio be and assume the duties of the President of the Association. He shall fix and determine the policies of the Association with the advice and assistance of the Advisory Board. He shall appoint, with the approval of the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces, the Vice-President and Director-General, the Assistant Director-General, the Chiefs of the bureaus or offices of the Association, and four Directorsat-large.

[33]


SEC. 4. There is hereby inserted under Article VI, below Section 14 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, a new section to be known as Section 14-A, reading as follows: Sec. 14-A. The Assistant Director-General shall assist the Director-General in the performance of his duties and the discharge of his responsibilities and shall perform such other duties or functions as the President or the Vice-President and Director-General may assign to him. He shall assume and discharge the powers, duties, and functions of the Director-General in the absence or temporary incapacity of the latter. SEC. 5. Section 16 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 16. The Advisory Board shall be composed of the Vice-President and Director-General, the members of the Philippine Executive Commission, the Assi stan t Di rector-General, the Chiefs of bureaus or offices of the Association, and four Directors-at-Ial'ge, who shall serve for two years, unless sooner r elieved by the President." SEC. 6. Section 18 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, is hereby amended to read a s follows : "Sec. 18. The executive and administrative powers of the Association shall be vested in and discharged by the Executive Staff. At the head of the Staff shall be the Vice-President and Directol'General, who shall be assisted by the Assistant Director-General, the Dil'ectors-at-Iarge, and the Chiefs of the bureaus and offices of the Association who shall be directly responsible to him." SEC. 7. There is hereby inserted under Article IX, below Section 24 of Executive Order No. 109 dated December 4, 1942, a new section to be known as Section 24-A, reading as follows : Sec. 24-A. The Directors-at-Iarge shall assist the Vice-President and Director-General in the dis-

[34]


charge of his executive and administrative functions in such manner and on such matters as the President or the Vice-President and Director-General may determine. SEC. 8. This Order shall take effect upon its approval by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 18th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JQRGE B. VARGAS

Cha:irman 01 the Executive Commission ApPROVED by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on May 18, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER 'NO. 157 ON PRICE CONTROL OF COMMODITIES 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 Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered thatCHAPTER I-Regulations, Offenses and Penalties SECTION 1. For the purpose of preventing any inordinate rise in the price of commodities, the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce is hereby authorized: (a) To fix, from time to time, the maximum prices at which any and all commodities may be sold or purchased (such maximum prices being hereinafter called "official prices"); and (b) Until the official prices are fixed for any commodity, to designate a certain date for a particular commodity; and the provisional maximum prices therefor (hereinafter called "designated prices") shall be the prices quoted for such commodity on said date. The Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce may

[35]


delegate these powers to the Provincial Governors and the Mayors of Chartered Cities whenever in the discretion of said Commissioner, such delegation should be necessary or proper. SEC. 2. Whenever any official 01' designated price shall conflict with the maximum prices prescribed at any time by the Director General of the Military Administration (hereinafter referred to as "military fixed prices"), the military fixed prices shall control. SEC. 3. The measures taken by the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce, and by his delegates pursuant to the provisions of section 1 hereof, shall be published and advertised in a suitable manner so as to give notice thereof to as many persons as may be practicable. SEC. 4. The Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce or his delegates duly authorized may, whenever necessarY' for the purpose of controlling prices under this Order, require any publio official or private person, natura or juridical, to sJbmit pertinent data and information, and cause searches and examinations of goods in stock, business affairs, accounting books, invoices, or other papers or articles, to be made at all reasonable hours, by officials duly accredited, who shall exhibit certificates of identification and authority before making the search or examination. SEC. 5. No commodities shall be sold or purchased at prices in excess of the official or designated prices fixed in accordance with the provisions of this Order, or of the military fixed prices prescribed by the Military Administration. This prohibition shall apply to contracts already perfected on the date of effectivity of the official, designated or military fixed prices for the commodities in- â&#x20AC;˘ volved, if such contracts have not as yet been consummated by the delivery of the articles sold or of the prices agreed upon. SEC. 6. The following acts are also prohibited: ( a) Selling and purchasing any commodities for which maximum prices have been fixed, in combination with

[36J


other articles, objects or obligations, whose maximum price has not been prescribed, for the purpose of evading the prohibition of section 5; ( b ) Making use of or taking part in any scheme, subterfuge, manipulation or combination for the purpose of circumventing the prohibitions of this Order. (c ) Refusing to sell or evading or discontinuing the sale of commodities at the official, designated or military fixed prices. ( d ) Cornering ~r hoarding commodities for the purpose of obtaining unjustifiable profits therefrom, even if maximum prices have not been fixed for such commodities. For the pUl'poses of this Order, "cornering" shall mean the acquisition of commodities with the intent of cr~Hng, or tending to create, or effecting artificial scarcity thereof in the market, in order to alter prices; and "hoarding" shall mean the keeping or concealing of commodities in amounts or quantities in excess of the ordinary demands of trade or business. ( e) Obtaining unjustifiable profits in the sale of commodities for which maximum prices have not been fixed;

(I) Acting as agent, broker or intermediary in buying or selling commodities for the purpose of obtaining compensation disproportionate to the services rendered;

(g) Conniving 01' conspiring with any other person for the purpose of infringing or evading in any manner the provisions of this Order. SEC. 7. Unless exempted by the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce or by his delegates, all persons habitually en gaged in the selling, dealing in, or otherwise handling of commodities are hereby required to affix price-ta gs to all such commodities as are offered for sale, and where maximum prices have been fixed , the price-tags shall so indicate and such prices shall not be more than the maximum prices fixed . They shall also post in a conspi cuous place at the entrance of their stores a complete li st , with the corresponding prices, of all the commodi t ies being kept or offered for sale or

[37]


otherwise handled by them. SEC. 8. Any person who violates the provisions of sections 5 and 6 of this Order, shall, upon conviction, be punished by imprisonment not exceeding five years or by a fine not exceeding fifty thousand pesos (1'50,000.00), or both, in the discretion of the court, with subsidiary imprisonment in case of insolvency. Any commodities involved in the offense shall be subject to confiscation. If confiscation cannot be made according to the provisions of the Revised Penal Code, because of intervening rights of persons acting in good faith, the offen.,der may be required to forfeit to the Government a sum equivalent to the value of the commodities involved. SEC. 9. Any person violating the provisions of section 7 of this Order shall, upon conviction, be punished by imprison ent not exceeding six months, or by fine not exceeding one thousand pesos (P1,000.00), or both, ill the discretion of the court, with subsidiary imprisonment in case of insolvency. The same penalty shall be imposed upon any person who violates any order issued by the Commissioner of Agriculture and Commerce, or his delegates, under secti9n 4 of this Order, or who resists or disturbs any search or examination conducted in accordance with said section; and without prejudice, in the latter case, to any criminal responsibility for assault, resistance or disobedience to authorities or their agents under the Revised Penal Code. SEC. 10. Violations of this Order by the managers, representatives, directors, agents or employees of any natural or juridical person, in the interest of the latter, shall render the principal or employer amenable to the pecuniary penalties corresponding to the offense. SEC. 11. Several successive acts in violation of the provisions of this Order, if committed in such close proximity to each other as to warrant the conclusion that they are impelled by a single criminal intent, shall be considered as constituting only a single offense.

[38]


SEC. 12. This Order shall not apply to transactions conducted by the Imperial Japanese Army or Navy. Neither shall this Order, e.xcept section l5(b), (I), and thereof, apply to persons purchasing for their own consumption. (g)

CHAPTER

II-Pl'Ocedul'e

SEC. 13. Offenses defined in section 9 of this Order, and those defined in section 8 where the violation complained of is not serious in nature, shall be triable in the municipal or justice of the peace courts of the locality. Serious offenses under section 8 shall be triable in the Court of First Instance of the province. Whether an offense under section 8 is serious or not, shall be determined by the fiscal or other prosecuting officer, and no court shall reject or dismiss a case on the ground of lack of jurisdiction for the reason that the offense alleged, though falling under section 8, does or does not constitute a serious offense. SEC. 14. If c ses originally triab~e in courts of different categories are related, either because the offenses complained of are closely connected with each other or because the acts were committed by the same person, they shall be tried and determined by the proper Court of First Instance. SEC. 15. Where the accused is a juridical person, it shall be represented by its manager, directors or any other person acting in a representative capacity. Even if, according to its organization or by-laws, the representation of such juridical person requires the joint action of two or more directors, managers or representatives, anyone of them may represent the juridical person in the criminal proceedings. SEC. 16. In the absence of any person representing an accused, which is a juridical person, a representative shall be provisionally appointed by the court on its own authority or on motion of the prosecuting officer, and the pel'son so appointed shall attend the proceedings and discharge his duties until a regular representative is appointed or selected.

[39]


SEC. 17. In proceedings under this Order, search warrants may be issued by the court or by any prosecuting officer, authorizing peace officers to search for and seize any articles or objects described in the warrant, including those which may be regarded as evidence of an offense under this Order even if such articles or objects are not included among those described in Section 2, Rule 122, of the Rules of Court. SEC. 18. The accused or his representative may be examined by the court, and with the permission of the court, by the fiscal or other prosecuting officer as to any matters favorable OJ: unfavorable to him or his principal; and either may apply to the judge for the examination of the co-accused or the representative of the latter in matters related to the defense of the accused. Statements made by the accused, his co-accused, 01' the representative of the accused or a person acting in a similar capacity, irrespeative of the circumstances under which they were made, shall e admissible in evidence if material to the issue. SEC. 19. The provision of section 18, insofar as pertinent, shall apply to the examination of suspects conducted by the fiscals or other prosecuting officers. SEC. 20. Whenever the court considers that the guilt . of the accused has been presumptively shown and that the accused may become liable to a fine in accordance with the provisions of this Order, the court may issue a writ for the preliminary attachment of so much of his properties as may be necessary, corresponding to the fine which, under the circumstances of the case, might be imposed upon the accused. The writ of attachment must require the proper officer to attach so much of the property of the accused within the province not exempt from execution, as may be sufficient to pay the probable fine and to keep such property in custody unless the accused deposits or gives satisfactory bond in an amount sufficient to satisfy the said fine or in an amount equal to the value of the property which is attached. Attachment shall be made in accordance with the provisions of Rule 59 of the Rules of Court insofar as

[40]


applicable; but no appeal shall be allowed against the order of preliminary attachment. A final judgment of acquittal, dismissal, or conviction with imprisonment only shall operate to discharge the preliminal路y attachment where the same has been granted. If the amount of the fine imposed by final judgment should be less than the value of the property attached, the order of attachment shall be amended to conform with the final judgment. SEC. 21. Trial of cases for violations of this Order shall be made in summary proceedings as a rule and the case shall be heard and determined within fifteen days after the action is filed , unless special permission is obtained from the Commissioner of Justice. Such trials shall be conducted according to the following rules: (a) After arraignment and plea, the court shall immediately cause to be explained to the accused the facts constituting the Q,ffense wi th which he is charged, and the judge shall inte~rogate the accused and the witnesses as to the facts and circumstances of the case in order to clarify the points in dispute and those which are admitted. (b) Refusal of the accused to answer any questions路 made or allowed by the court may be considered unfavorably to him. (e) Except for justifiable reasons, the accused shall not be allowed to plead and assert defenses that are inconsistent with each other.

(d) If from the facts admitted at the preliminary interrogation, it should appear that the accused is guilty of the crime charged in the information, or in any other information subsequently filed by the prosecuting officer, a sentence of conviction may be immediately rendered against the accused. Otherwise, the judge shall dictate an order distinctly specifying the facts admitted by the accused and those which are in dispute, and the trial shall be limited to the latter, unless the judge, for special reasons, otherwise directs.

[41]


(e) Unjustified absence of an accused who has been released on bail, or of his representative, shall not be a ground for interrupting the proceedings or attacking the validity of the judgment.

The provisions of Rules 115 to 117 of the Rules of Court shall be suppletory to the foregoing insofar as they are not in conflict therewith. SEC. 22. The judge or clerk of a municipal court or justice of the peace court in which the trial is held, must keep minutes of all the proceedings, including those of the preliminary interrogatory; he must note down the nature of each and every document or article offered in evidence at the trial, and unless a stenographer is employed, make an abstract of the testimony of the accused and of each and every witness examined. The abstract shall be presented to the declarant for inspection, correct路 on or amendment, and signature. Each and every page of the abstract must be signed, and if the declarant refuses to sign, this fact shall be noted on the abstract. SEC. 23. No proceedings fOI1 special remedy in relation to an incident of the trial shall be allowed to interrupt the progress of the trial. The orders, rulings and decisions of the municipal or . justice of the peace courts may only be appealed to the Court of First Instance; and those of the Court of First Instance, acting as a trial court, may be appealed to the Court of Appeals. No petition or proceedings, other than an appeal, shall be permitted. Appeals shall be decided within ten days after being submitted for decision. The Court of First Instance, or the Court of Appeals, in hearing cases appealed thereto from any inferior courts, shall be limited to an examination of the records. However, if the records should be found wanting in any respect or if a motion for new tr4al filed by the accused in accordance with the Rules of Court should be deemed meritorious or whenever the appellate court shall deem it proper, it may issue the necessary orders to have the records clarified or supplemented and may call or recall the accused or any witness or may order

[42]


a new trial to be held before the appellate court itself or before a referee appointed by said court, unless the circumstances justify a remand of the case to the court of origin for a new trial. The decisions of the appellate court on appealed cases shall be final, except that recourse may be had to the Supreme Court on questions of law. SEC. 24. Final decisions imposin g a fine or forfeiture shall be enforced by order of the competent judge in accordance with the provisions of Rule 39 of the Rules of Court on civil executions insofar as applicable, buL it shall not be necessary to serve the accused with a copy of the decision before the same is executed. SEC. 25. When a juridical pel'son is fined and the said juridical person is dissolved by merger before or after the decisio~ becomes final, execution of the decision may be made against the juridical person arising from the merger or the juridical person succeeding to the obligations of the one dissolved. Done in the C~ty of Manila, Philippines, this 18th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS

Chainnan of the Executive Commission ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on May 18, 1943. BXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 158 PRESCRIBING THE PERIOD FOR THE FILING OF APPLICATIONS FOR PURPOSES OF RECONDITIONING RADIO RECEIVING SETS IN THE CITY OF MANILA. Pursuant to the authoriLy conferred upon me as Head of the CenLral Administrative Organization by Order No. 1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commanderi-nChief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines and in connection with Order No. 1 dated March 16, 1943, of the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration, it is hereby ordered, upon the re-

[43]


commendation of the Executive Commission, that all owners, manufacturers, dealers, possessors, repairers. and lessees of radio receiving sets in the City of Manila who have not registered their radio sets for reconditioning in accordance with Notification No.4 of the Densei Kyoku on 01' before February 15, 1943, shall file such applications within forty days from the date of the promulgation of this Order. The Department of the Interior, through the Bureau of Local Governments, shall take charge of the work of radio reconditioning contemplated in this Order. The Director of Local Governments is hereby authorized, with the approval of the Commissioner of the Interior, to promulgate such rules and regulations as may be necessary to carry into effect the provisions of this Order. The penalty provided in Executive Orders Nos. 73, 80 and 124, dated August 5, 1942, August 15, 1942, and January 6, 1943, respectively, for non-registration of radio receiving sets as required therein, as well as the penalty proyided in the National Internal Revenue Code for delinquent registration of radio sets, shall not be imposed upo those who shall file applications for reconditioning within the period fixed in this Order. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 21st day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chairman of the Executive Ccnnlnission ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on May 8, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 159 ADJUSTING THE SALARY RATE OF THE MAYOR OF THE CITY OF MANILA IN CONFORMITY WITH HIS INCREASED DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES AND AMENDING FOR THIS PURPOSE PARAGRAPHS 4 AND 6 OF EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 11, DATED FEBRUARY 27,1942. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head

[44]


of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered thatSECTION 1. Paragraphs 4 and 6 of Executive Order No. 11, dated February 27, 1942, are hereby amended to read as follows: "4 . The Assistant Commissioners, the Chief of the Civil Service, the Presiding Justice of the Court of Appeals, the President of the University of the Philippines, and the Mayor of the Ci ty of Manila, each at . . ... . ........ P6,OO'O p.a."

*

*

*

.

"6. The Bureau Directors and the Judges of Courts of First Instance, each at ....... . ... . ... P4,800 p.a."

*

*

*

*

*

SEC. 2. This Order shall take effect upon its approval by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 24th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS

Chairman of the Executive Commission ApPROVED hy the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on May 24, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 160 ADJUSTING THE SALARY RATES OF THE ASSISTANT MAYOR AND THE CITY HEALTH OFFICER OF THE CITY OF MANILA IN CONFORMITY WITH THEIR INCREASED DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES AND AMENDING

[45]


FOR THIS PURPOSE PARAGRAPH 2 (a ) OF EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 13 DATED MARCH 12, 1942. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head of the Cent ral Administrative Organization by Order No. 1 in connection with Order No. 3 of the Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered thatSECTION 1. Paragraph 2(a) of Executive Order No. 13, dated March 12, 1942, is hereby amended to read as follows:

"2. Maximum Salary Rates for Officials of Charter ed Ci ties : "(a ) City of Manila:

"Assistant Mayor for Manila . ...... . .... . .. . "4,800 p.a. "Per diems of the Members of the Municipal 1'7.00 per session Board of Man ila attended "City Fiscal . .... . ... . .

4,200 p.a.

"City Treasurer ...... .

4,200 "

"City Engineer and Archi tect .. . . . . . . . .. . ..

4,200 "

"City Health Officer .. .

4,200 "

"Judges of the Municipa l Court . . . . . . . . . . . .

3,600 "

"Fire Brigade Commander

3,600 "

"City Assessor .. . .... .

3,600 "

"First Assistant Fiscal

City 3,600 "

"Second Assistant Fisca l

City

[46]

3,360 "


SEC. 2. Effectivity of this Order.-This Order shall take effect upon its approval by the Commander-inChief of the Imperial Japanese Forces. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 24th day of May, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS

CIw.i1'm.an of the Executive Commission ApPROVED by the Commander-in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines on May 24, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 161 CREA TING THE PHILIPPINE MALARIA RELIEF ASSOCIATION 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 Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered thatSECTION 1. There is hereby created a public corporation which shall be known as the Philippine Malaria Relief Association. SEC. 2. The corporation shall be composed of five persons, citizens of the Philippines, who shall act as the Board of Directors in charge of the management of the corporation. The Commissioner and Assistant Commissioner of Education, Health, and Public Welfare shall be ex-officio members of said Board and shall be the President and Vice-President of the corporation, respectively. The other three members of the Board shall be appointed for a period of three years by the Chairman of the Executive Commission, upon the recommendation of the Commissioner of Education, Health, and Public Welfare. The Chairman shall designate from among the members of the Board a Treasurer of the corporation. The Philippine Malaria Relief Association shall enjoy the general powers mentioned in the Corporation Law, shall be subject to the provisions thereof in so far

[47]


as the same are compatibl~ with the provisions of this Order, and for attaining the purposes of the same, may perform any act which a corporation, copartnership or natural person is authorized to perform under the laws existing or which may hereafter be enacted. The corporation shall have its main office in the City of Manila, and shall perform its functions under the supervision of the Chairman of the Executive Commission. SEC. 3. The duties of the Philippine Malaria Relief Association shall be as follows: (a) To advance the knowledge about malaria by encouraging and promoting research thereon; (b) To provide the people through the Bureau of Health with means to prevent and treat malaria; (c) To furnish the BUI:eau of Health with personnel, supplies, materials and equipment to enable it to extend its antimalaria activities in places where they may be needed by he Imperial Japanese Army, and in rural communities.

SEC. 4. The funds of the association shall be met from profits realized in dealing in anti-malaria drugs imported to the Philippines and by contributions or donations. SEC. 5. The Philippine Malaria Relief Association shall have an Executive Secretary who shall be appointed by its President with the approval of the Chairman of the Executive Commission. The Executive Secretary shali act as Secretary of the Board and shall directly be in charge of the Administration of the affairs of the corporation and perform such duties and functions as may be assigned by the President, who shall also appoint such clerical personnel of the Association as may be necessary. SEC. 6. The Philippine Malaria Relief Association shall, on or before the thirty-first day of March of each year, make and transmit to the Chairman of the Executive Commission a report of its proceedings for the preceding year, including a complete and itemized report of its receipts and expenditures, duly certified and ap-

[48J


proved by the Auditor General and Director of the Budget. SEC. 7. All officers and employees of the Central Administrative Organization, provincial, city, and municipal governments, as well as those institutions receiving financial aid from the Central Administrative Organization, are hereby enjoined to cooperate with the Philippine Malaria Relief Association in the performance of its duties and functions. and with the approval of the corresponding Commissioner of Department shall. when necessary, render such service as the Philippine Malaria Relief Association may assign to them. SEC. 8. Any person who shall solici t. collect. or receive money. material or property of any kind. falsely representing or pretending himself to he a member. agent or representative of the Philippine Malaria Relief Association or weal' or display the name, emblem 01' device of said Association, or any imitation thereof, for any fraudulent purpose shall be punished by a fine of not more than two hundl'ed pesos or by imprisonment for ,not more than six months, or by both such fine and imprisonment, in the discretio'n of the court. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines. this 7th day of June. 1943, (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chai1"1nan of

the Executive Comntission

ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on June 7. 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO , 162 PROVIDING A NEW SCHEDULE OF FEES IN CONNECTION WITH THE AUTHORIZATION TO SOLEMNIZE MARRIAGE AND ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS FOR APPLICANTS FOR SUCH AUTHORIZATION. 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-

[49]


in-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, it is hereby ordered thatSECTION 1. The Director of Religious Affairs shall collect from the priests and ministers of the gospel of any denomination, church, sect or religion, or from any interested person, the following fees: For each authorization to solemnize marriage or renewal thereof .... ... .. . .... :1"4.00 For each cancellation of an authorization at the request of an interest party ..... . .. 2.00 For each certification of an entry upon the register ... . .... . . . . . ........ ..... . . ..

2.00

For issuing a duplicate of the authorization

2.00

SEC. 2. In addition to the requirements provided under existing laws or regulations, no priest or minister of any religion shall be issued an authorization to solemnize marriage unless he is of legal age, of good moral character, has registered with the Bureau of Religious Affairs in accordance with the Provisions of Executive Ol1der No. 47, dated June 1, 1942, has at least a secondary education or its equivalent, or has undergonE! the instruction or training for priesthood prescribed by his religion, and has not been judicially declared bankrupt or convicted of any crime involving moral turpitude. No priest or minister of any religion shall be issued authorization to solemnize marriage unless he is a Filipino citizen or a citizen of a friendly nation. SEC. 3. Any provision of law or regulation or any portion thereof inconsistent herewith is hereby repealed. SEC. 4. This Order shall take effect upon approval: P?'ovided, however, ' That the provisions of Section 1 hereof shall be effective from January 1, 1943. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 8th day of June, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS Chairman of the Executive Commission [50~


ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on June 8, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 163 EXTENDING T,HE PERIOD FOR FILING APPLICATIONS FOR RENEWAL OF AUTHORIZATlON TO SOLEMNIZE MARRIAGES. 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 Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendat ion of the Executive Commission, the period for filing applications for renewal of authorization to solemnize marriages for the year 1943 under the Marriage Law, as amended, is hereby extended to July I, 1943. The authorizations previously issued to priests and ministers for the year 1942 will be considered valid up to July I, 1943. Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 8th day of June, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS

Chairman of the Executive Commission ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on June 8, 1943. EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 164 ELIMINATING THE EXEMPTION GRANTED TO LICENSEES OR OPERATORS OF FISHING BOATS, GEARS, DEVICES OR APPARATUS, OR HANDLERS OF FISH FRY FROM THE PAYMENT OF TAXES AND FEES OTHER THAN THOSE REQUIRED IN EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 127 AND AMENDING FOR THIS PURPOSE SECTION 6 0F1 SAID EXECUTIVE ORDER NO. 127. Pursuant to the authority conferred upon me as Head

[51]


of the Central Administrative Organization by Order No.1 in connection with Order No.3 of the Commanderin-Chief of the Imperial Japanese Forces in the Philippines, and upon the recommendation of the Executive Commission, Section 6 of Executive Order No. 129, dated January 23, 1943, is hereby amended to read as follows: "Sec. 6. The fees required in this Order shall be paid to the treasurer of the city or municipality where the licensee or operator resides, or to the Bureau of Forestry and Fishery, Manila: Provided, That the fees fixed in this Order shall be paid only once and in one place .and no person who has paid fees shall be required to pay the same again within the same fiscal year." Done in the City of Manila, Philippines, this 11th day of June, 1943. (Sgd.) JORGE B. VARGAS

Chairman of the Executive Commission ApPROVED by the Director General of the Japanese Military Administration on June 11, 1943.

[52]


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Official Journal of the Japanese Military Administration Vol. No. 12  

Official Journal of the Japanese Military Administration Vol. No. 12