Inside the Sink Sealing Tape used to seal the entrance of the Sunken Ship on the Pacific Coast of Japan

The Sink-Sealing-Tape, also known as the Sankyo, was used to keep out the seawater during the Japanese occupation of the Philippines.

The ship was a floating city on the ocean floor in the middle of the Pacific.

The Sankyu-Daimyo, or ship’s keeper, would take water from the ocean, seal it and then float the water back to the city.

When the Japanese left in 1945, the ship was used for the final three years of the war.

The Japanese government later abandoned the city and the sunken city was razed to the ground in the early 1990s.

Now, the Sino-Japanese Cultural Council is working on plans to preserve the sunkened city and bring it back to life as a museum. 

The Japanese Cultural Council (JCP) is currently developing a plan to revive the sunked city, which was destroyed during World War II.

The plan calls for preserving the sunkens old buildings and bringing them back to service.

The city’s sunken ship, the Sankyo-Daiyama, is currently being reconstructed by the Japanese Cultural and Sports Council (JCSC).

The city was demolished in the late 1940s during World Wars II, when the US and the Soviet Union began an offensive against the Japanese.

The USS Midway, which is located in the Philippine Sea, was the first of two destroyers to join the fight against the invading Soviet Union.

The Midway was the last of the US destroyers left in the Pacific Ocean. 

When the Midway left Pearl Harbor, she went straight to the US Navy, where it was decommissioned in 1962.

After the US surrendered to the Soviets in 1945 and Japan fell to World War 2, the US government decided to destroy the USS Midways remains.

The US and Japanese governments are still working on how to get the sunk ships back to a functioning state. 

In the early 1950s, the Japanese government abandoned the abandoned city and its underwater city was eventually razed.

Now the city is being reconstructed.

The JCSC hopes to restore the sunk city, and bring the sunk and underwater city back to its former glory. 

After the sinking, the city’s seawater flowed into the ocean and into the city itself. 

While the sunk ship was in the city, it was a large and beautiful structure.

It was built with the city in mind, and it was filled with the life of the people who lived in the town. 

It is a reminder that there are great treasures buried in our underwater cities, said Daimo Shigemitsu, the JCSC’s chief executive officer. 

We hope to preserve that heritage, and we will also bring it to life and become a museum of the sunknes era. 

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