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As directed by the Supreme Commander for the Allied Powers, prisoners of war and civilian internees will be transported to places of safety where they can be accepted by allied authorities; d.
The Japanese Imperial General Headquarters will furnish to the Supreme Commander for the Allied Powers ,within (time limit)of the receipt of this order, complete lists of all United Nations prisoners of war and civilian internees, indicating their location. All Japanese and Japanese-controlled military and civil authorities shall aid and assist the occupation of Japan and Japanese-controlled areas by forces of the Allied Powers. The Japanese Imperial General Headquarters and appropriate Japanese officials shall be prepared on instructions from Allied occupation commanders to collect and deliver all arms in the possession of the Japanese civilian population. This and all subsequent instructions issued by the Supreme Commander for the Allied Powers or other allied military authorities will be scrupulously and promptly obeyed by Japanese and Japanese-controlled military and civil officials and private persons.
“I’m not allowed out in town in coveralls, so I put a uniform on to go to work and then change into a uniform to do work in,” O’Rawe said.
“Then I have to change back again because I have a dental appointment or something else to go, on or off base.
“It’s just made out of a different material that’s fire-retardant and is a solid color, either solid blue or khaki.” After testing four varieties of fabric, sailors also preferred a lighter “rip-stop” look but with better comfort and durability than what they found in their non-fire-retardant uniforms, according to Lt. Jennifer Biby, the assistant program manager for organizational clothing at Fleet Forces Command.
Those in grades E-6 and below favored dark blue fabric because it better hid the smears and smudges hard-working sailors pick up on board a ship.
(b) Lists of all aircraft, military, naval and civil giving complete information as to the number, type, location and condition of such aircraft.
Vessels at sea will immediately render harmless and throw overboard explosives of all types. All safety lanes be kept open and clearly marked pending accomplishment of a. All arms, ammunition, explosives, military equipment, stores and supplies and other implements of war of all kinds and all other war material (except as specifically prescribed in Section 4 of this order). All land, water and air transportation and communication facilities and equipment. All military installations and establishments, including airfields, seaplane bases, anti-aircraft defenses, ports and naval bases, storage depots, permanent and temporary land and coast fortifications, fortresses and other fortified areas, together with plans and drawings of all such fortifications, installations and establishments. All factories, plants, shops, research institutions, laboratories, testing stations, technical data, patents, plans, drawings and inventions designed or intended to produce or facilitate the production or use of all implements of war and other material and property used by or intended for use by any military or paramilitary organizations in connection with their operations. The Japanese Imperial General Headquarters shall furnish to the Supreme Commander for the Allied Powers, within (time limit) of receipt of this order, complete lists of all the items specified in paragraph a, b and d of Section 6 above, indicating the numbers, types and locations of each. The manufacture and distribution of all arms, ammunition and implements of war will cease forthwith. With respect to United Nations prisoners of war and civilian internees in the hands of Japanese or Japanese-controlled authorities: a.
That’s why O’Rawe said the trousers don’t have buttons, all pockets close with Velcro and the fly is secured by a traditional zipper.
“You’ll just remove the blouse and put on your flight deck jersey, float coat and cranial and go to work,” O’Rawe said.
“Those who work the deck generally already wear flight deck boots anyway, so they’re all set.” “The material is lighter anyway, so that helps, too,” said Pyron.
“But being able to shed the blouse is huge and a feature sailors really like when I’m explaining the uniform to them on board ships.” “I think that many of our engineers will end up just wearing this because of the flexibility it has and the fact you don’t have to change into something else if you have someplace else to be or you are heading home,” he said.