More captured Japanese Flags. Ralph Phipps. You have to face the fact that "luck" and "encouragement" during war basically is about killing as many enemies as you can, because that is what soldiers are meant to do.
The Rising Sun Flag is used at sporting events by the supporters of Japanese teams and individual athletes as well as by non-Japanese. With regard to propaganda, I must relate a story my father has told often. In my last email I mentioned that my father will smile when I provide him this information.
AWM photo Normally, some kind of exhortation such as Bu un Chou kyu is written across the top within the white field. Anyway, that's why I say that number 33 is very special.
Often, the departing serviceman left clipped fingernails and hair behind so that his relatives would have something of him in which to hold a funeral. I don't see any comments specifying America nsbut the main enemies during that time was obviously the Americans and the British, so I'm not sure if your father will be happy about it considering the fact that these slogans were mostly meant to be against him and his allies.
Some were probably even brainwashed and would eventually suffer a great culture shock as the Americans came in. Not quite, I'm afraid, and I'm sorry if I gave that wrong impression.It's only something we can use to remember that we should be responsible for a better future. If storing in a box, make sure the textile is flat with no creases. So he was completely shocked that on his first day in the bombed out city he saw a Catholic church. Oh, and I notice now that you are the poster on the other link. In Sid Phillips 's book, You'll Be Sor-ree, he describes the role of Japanese flags played in the Pacific War, "Every Jap seemed to have a personal silk flag with Jap writing all over it and a large meatball in the center. It was believed that the flag, with its many signatures and slogans would provide a combined force or power to see its owner through tough times. Japan balked at the demand, with the then-Defense Minister Itsunori Onodera, since replaced, claiming the display of the Rising Sun Flag should be mandatory under Japanese law. Often, the departing serviceman left clipped fingernails and hair behind so that his relatives would have something of him in which to hold a funeral.