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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1952)
The Yell Squad has an
nounced that It needs two met
aphones to take to Colorado for
the unofficial migration. Any
individual or organized nous
having a megaphone which they
would be willing to lend should
contact Danny Fogel at Sigma
Pictures of the winning
booths st the Penny Carnival
which was held Saturday In the
Union are on pace 4. Alpha Chi
Omega won first place and
Towne Club took second. This
is the third win for the Alpha
Foico of a Gnat Midw.st.rn (falrtrair
VOL 52-No. 26
Tuesday, October 21 , T952
IS mo Id! 8 Dig IFnaeiidl
Bv MedkaD CoDDe
Dean J. Perry Tollman, of the
University College of Medicine,
has requested a ?b muiion Duna
ing fund for the Omaha site.
The Dean said the fund was
to help the College keep pace
with near-by schools. The re
quest for the fund was handed to
the Board of Regents Saturday.
The Board will meet Friday to
consider the matter again, accord
ing to the Chancellor's office. The
Regents were told that unless
some program of this type were
undertaken, the College was "in
danger 01 losing its tiass a rat-
J. Stephensen, L Winey
To Head ROTC Cadets
James P. Stephensen has been
chosen Regimental Commander
and Leu P. Winey Executive Offi
cer for the Army ROTC Unit, an
wmmrprt fnl. James H. Workman
professor of military science and
Stephensen will hold the rank of
cadet colonel and Winey lieuten
ant colonel. The two seniors were
ant colonel. The two seniors were
chosen for the top cadet posts on
the basis of ..scholarship, leader -
shiD. and military bearing,
frr.m the honor of the se
lection, the two cadets along with
ntk.i momViers of the cadet staff,
will command the 1100 members
A-rmv ROTC Unit at
V. ItAAC ' ,
drills, parades, and ceremonies
By LILA WANEK
Jim: I told her I'd kiss her or
die in the attempt.
T. 1X7 oil?
.Tim Tinn't I look hale and
Jerry: Bill, you've owed me
three dollars for two months
now. I'm willing to forget half
Bill: Swell, Til meet you half
way and forget the other half.
to be spending
its waning days
jackets and go
gloves. The top
o the mornin'
is cold these
days and the
varimtOV. 1C malt
ing itself felt in chattering teeth
Women's faults are many.
Men have only two:
Everything they say,
And everything they do.
A customer sat down at a
table In smart restaurant and
tied a napkin around his neck.
The manager called the waiter
and said to him, "Try to make
that man understand as tact
fully as possible that that's not
The waiter approached the
customer and said, "Shave or
The despondent old gentleman
Amorce from his chib and
climbed stiffly into a taxicab
"Where to sir?" asked
"Urive on a cim,
rtA eentleman. Tm commuting
WHERE YOUR MONEY GOES
Forty Per Cent Of AUF
Used For Student Relief
Br CONND3 GORDON
AUF Board Member
Many students have heard about
the World Student Service Fund
without really knowing its specific
purposes for soliciting funds
through the All-University Fund.
With the AUF drive in Its last
week of concentrated solicita
tion, it is especially important
that students know something
about this world university serv
ice organization that is receiv
ing 40 per cent of the AUF con
tributions. WSSF, as it is popularly known,
offers a world university program
of mutual assistance. The purpose
of this program is to provide stu-
j AH,stnra in the United
States ways and means by which
they may share tneir resouiues
and establish relationships within
the world academic community.
Forerunner to WSSF was the
European Student Relief organ
ization, which was organized
after World War I. Its purpose
was to aid less fortunate stu
dents in the war-torn countries
of Europe. The slogan of ERS
at that time became, "They
would care if they knew and
know they shall." Students
around the world responded to
this appeal. Out of this response
grew the conferences and other
- meetings which began a pro
gram of International education
as an Integral part of the relief
Dean Tollman said this report
prtlv wna contained in a reDort
by the Council on Medical Edu
cation and Hospitals of the Amer-
innn lvipH ml Association, ur
Francis Manlove. associate secre
tary of the Council on Medical
Schools and Hospitals, sam mat
the report would be issuea - De
fnro inn it." He declined to com
ment on what was in it, stating
that such information is xo come
from the University concerned.
Ha sairt the University College
of Medicine had been surveyed
The Council is concerned chiefly
Other cadet promotions from
rank of second lieutenant an
nounced by Colonel Workman:
To Cadet Lt. Col. Allan B. Os
hnrne. Don L. Bean. Kent C. Kel-
ley, Christian S. Yamate, Dean I
Linscott and W. M. Cady.
To Cadet Maj. Wayne E.
Bailey, Donald C. Anderson, Glen
R. Viehmeyer, Don E. Boll, Joe B.
-; "p'-;' J sienknecht Ray
Harner Paul J- Sienknecht, nay
A. Gar ,J nema
ree, William E. Mooney, Guy G.
Curtis, A. E. Krejci, Theodore R.
Klintworth, G. E. Beerline, Alan
M. Oldfather, William E. Shain
hnlt7. John A. Bauer. Eldon L.
Schafer, Edward R. Conrad, Scott
n rnst John s. savaee. uonraa
L. Stahley, Robert J. Swaim, Don
ald L. Marti, Gerardo R. Domin
guez, PauJ M. Pflasterer, Donald
A. Summers. Eldon G. Lovell,
I George W. Burrows, Ted R. Nel
son, Robert H. Wehrman, uavia
L. Jones, H. Ward Hansen, Ran
Haii r, McEwen. Robert H. Fay-
man, David W. Sjogren and Doug
las D. Hanson.
To Get Welfare
Jobs This Year
The University will provide
four student social workers this
vear for countv assistance work
The Lancaster county commis
sioners indicate that aitnougn
there is a board oohcy against
hiring students for this work the
contract already made with the
University will not be broken.
Chauncey Barney said he had
not been aware that the Board
had a policy against hiring stu
dents on a local level when the
contract with the University
was signed this summer. Com
missioner Russell Brehm ex
plained that in order to prevent
a quarrel with the Board, stu
dents will probably not be hired
after the present contract ex
pires. No action is contemplated by
EteTcid'el "UlMartywis, Wa'yne Whited
the rnm.KKinners. "Its really a
stated agencies the University
nd the Board of Control," said
For Tiger Game
Four thousand bleacher tickets
ctiii are available for the Mis
souri-Nebraska football game here
Nov. 1, Athletic tsusmess Man
ager A. J. Lewandowski an
nounced today. Price is $2 each.
Stadium seats for the contest
are sold out.
Still remaining for the Minne-
ihe'sota contest here Nov. 15 are
K nnn reserved bleacher scats at
$3.50 each, . Lewandowski said.
mere wm uc
lUon for youngsters at both games
Tn 1025 TTRS became known as
the International Student Service
for Relief and International edu
cation. Between the wars, as re
lief needs declined, the education
and cultural program expanded
through conferences, seminars,
study tours, and work camps.
Tn 1Q43 rinrn of needs in the
war-devastated countries, World
Student Relief was created. This
organization coordinated the work
of ISS (International Student
Service), Pax Roman a (Catholic),
and World Student Christian Fed
. WSSF was created in 1937 to
assist Chinese students and pro
fessors in evacuated colleges and
universities in China. It subse
quently became the American col
lecting agency for World Student
In IQiS. WSSF expanded its
operations to include India,
Burma, the Philippines and the
Netherlands East Indies.
When University students give
to WSSF through the All-University
Fund, they are helping
the expanson of education in
areas where education is avail
able to only a few. They are also
aiding in the development of
mutual relationships in which
there are educational as well as
Some of the things which WSSF
provides students in other coun
tries are books, needed food and
accommodations, medical care,
and educational equipment.
P 1 a
with two deficiencies, stated Dean
Tollman. One lo the InMr rt cnape
for enough patients at the train
ing hospital in relation to the
number of students to be taught.
The other is the need for more
To meet these the following
major suggestions nave Deen
provide more nospitai bed space
and thus increase the patient capa-
itv. Thiei winey wnnlri nlcn in-
elude the laboratories and food
service necessary for such an ex
pansion. 2. Constriirtion a finfl flflfl ndfll-
tion to the residence hall for nurs
3. Use $2(1(1.000 for ramniis im
provements of various types, in
cluding remodeling of present
hnilmniKs ac their fanhties are
mnvflfi tr the nour winff '11 rf
this involve a revision or space
we now have," explained Dean
Tollman. These three account for
the $6 million asked Saturday.
A. Addition nf four full-time
instructors and the employment
of a pathology instructor to re
place Dean Tollman who held that
Dosition before beine named dean
"To get the type of instructors
we want will take $10,000 to $15,
000 apiece," Dean Tollman said.
"That would total between $50,
000 and $75,000 a year."
The additions would be in the
dennrtmeTitQ of internal medirine
wr. ........ V . . " J
surgery, obstetrics and pediatrics,
uean Tollman explained.
Other Universities, he said,
have begun extensive building
programs and as they forge ahead,
the University will always be
faced with "keeping up."
6 P.M. Today
Bob LaShalle, House Decora
tions Committee chairman, an
nounced that all sketches of
Homecoming decorations must be
turned in by 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Sketches may be turned in to
LaShalle at 1433 "R" St., and
must be accompanied by a $5
The $5., usually used to
purchase trophies for the winning
decoration, is to be donated to the
Polio- Fund this vear. The Inno
cents Society will contribute the
trophies for the winning decora
tions. LaShalle said that if there are
duplications of ideas the sketch
submitted first will be accepted.
He also noted that the Innocents
Hamrrnminr Tlernratinn Pnm.
mittee will meet Wednesday to
pass on the submitted sketches.
The committee, made up of
LaShalle, will inform the organ
izations n uieir uians nave utxn
All decorations must be ready
for judging at 6 p.m. on Novem
ber 14. The judging will take
place later in the evening.
A five man inrtpint team will
choose the winning decorauons.
muse iue winning uecuiauuiu.
t ck.u. v, n
(V.. n rV.n,.lrt m
payable to the Innocents Society.!
By SALLY ADAMS ,
Reds Retake Triangle Hill
crrtTTT vnifri TTc?n ft T?iiccf an-mn rle rocket euns. 7.000 Chi-
nese Reds captured one peak each on Triangle Hill and Sniper Ridge.
The South Koreans, however, recaptured Pinpoint Peak on Sniper
Ridge after a bitter ten-hour battle.
The Chinese assault maricea tne enemy s grudte&i. mun j
ture the two hill masses which they lost to the United Nations last
i. mu. n J 4-A AA AKO nnrlar oWillorv and TOrket Shells. The
WCCK. Ant: JVrus llicu --i,u muiwi, j " "
barrage equalled the second highest enemy bombardment of the war
for a single day.
Peru Wants To End Deadlock
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. Peru asked the General Assembly to
consider creating a commission aimed at breaking the prisoner-of-
jjib- n ha irnnan tniM fallrs. The commission would SU-
w til ucauiuv.iv xi mw -w. -
pervise screening and returning all
Meanwnne, m an aooress opening umieu ween., wum. .
Hickerson, assistant secretary of state, said:
i-nr- A 4n m YctA n the (General AssemblV to Eet 83
)TC 1111CA1U W Jjiwoo . "
many United Nations members as
face up to their responsibilities
troops there now, reaoy to continue me uguuiig a m
Miners Refuse Wage Boost
PITTSBURGH Approximately 304,000 soft coal miners refused
a $1.90 daily wage boost which they recently won. John L. Lewis,
president Of the United Mine Workers, declined to comment on the
spreading strike. .
However, coal stocks are at a new record high. The estimated
85 million tons of stored coal is the second biggest stockpile in his
tnrv. This means industry and householders will not feel a coal short
age for two months or more.
The walkout is a protest against tne wage oiauuiiauuu ouaiu.
Last month Lewis signed a contract with soft coal operators calling
m i nn - n.ano Krtcp W?R rAravoii the hnost- SntnrHav WSB
IUl 41.HU a uaj wage uuu.-t.-. -
ruled that miners were entitled to
they considered tne wan action as
t-v tt mil- T-TC17XTlTVDrir
ADUAAU 111b linjuHHWitwi. mv- - -- -
hower accused his Democratic opponents of spreading "poison" and
or.toct;n Hoc" in on effnrt tn riefpat him. He Dounded at this theme
jaiiwviv - - - a -
as he campaigned across New England.
a Via ViQ "ovorw dnfflo lilt rif ctrpnpfVi" In
the nation would be mustered against another depression. "We shall
. . . : . ; . ,, i ! J
never allow sucn a ining io come again, ne sam.
Polio Vaccine Produces Good Results
CLEVELAND A Johns Hopkins University scientist said he had
obtained "favorable responses" from a polio vaccine designed to give
immunity against all three types of infantile paralysis. Tests per-
fm civ Rnltimnre children indicated that thev had develoDed
antibody or immunity levels after
Dr. Howard A. Howe, wno reported tne results oi me tests, said
that his vaccine would not cause the disease but would stimulate
the production of anti-bodies to combat infection. 1
Another candidate joined the
ranks of the Ugliest Men On
Campus Monday night.
Don Noble was selected by
the Innocents Society as its can
didate after the Society voted
to contribute 100 per cent to the
All University Fund.
Noble president of the So
coiety had to turn the gavel
over to vice president Wayne
White during the balloting.
Groups To Advertise
With Special Week
Mnsii Rnroritv Week will be ob
served, Oct 19 through Oct, 23,
hv three TIniversitv national pro
fessional music sororities.
Sigma Alpha Iota, Mu Phi
Epsilon and Delta Omicron
have planned activities for four
days designed to acquaint new
musio students with the func
tions of the three groups both
at the University and on a na
The first of the SDecial nro-
grams was a faculty recital Sun
day afternoon- in the Union Ball
room. Following the recital a cof
fee hour began in Union Parlors
A B and C.
Monday at 4 p.m. Dr. West
brook, retired head of the Musio
Department will lead a discus
sion in the Temple Building.
A senior recital is planned for
Wednesday at 4 p.m. in the Social
The feature of the week will
be the Formal Recital in the
Union Ballroom Thursday.
Thf recital program: A choral
ballad, "The Harp Weaver," fea
turing Slade Gary, a baritone solo
ict and the inter-sororitv chorus.
Marilyn Paul, pianist and Bonnie
Weddel, harpist accompanying
Gary. A piano duet by Gladys No
vntanv and Janice Fullerton. "Six
Love Songs," by Brahms sung by
Dr. Westbrook will conduct both
of the choir numbers.
To Speak At
Sigma Xi Meet
Wellby Stevens, weather bureau
meteorologist, will be the speaker
at the Tuesday meeting of the
Sigma Xi fraternity at 7:30 p.m.
in Morrill Hall.
Stevens also the lecturer on
meteorology in the University's
geography department will speak
on the effects of weather and cli
mate on health and behavior.
He said that changes in weather
produce changes in body func
tions which affect our moods
health and mental reactions
Studies show that temperature
wind velocity and humidity af
fect the crime rate and the cli
mate largely determines the dis
tribution and severity of many
types of disease he revealed.
Stevens graduated from the
aKffa TtfacMnfrt An TTniversitv
I Before coming to Lincoln, in 1951
j..., . ,
"'u- - --, . '
Via carver? a sunervisine district
-f nrBf 3 erfer ffir five SOUtheill StdteS
and the Gulf of Mexico.
prisoners to their homes.
possible who have not done so to
in Korea. There should be more
. C1.VK...:.. B A
only $1.50 a day raise. Miners said
numiymg men- innuatu
CPITUI TWicrVit T V.icen-
Union Display Will Illustrate Foreign Country Life
The first event of a week long
UN week celebration sponsored
by NUCWA will be a coffee hour
from 3:30 til 5:30 p.m. Wednesday
in Union Parlors XYZ.
Foreign students will be on
hand to "further relations be
tween themselves and the Uni
versity students," Jan Schmidt
mann, NUCWA UN week chair
man said. Everyone is invited to
drop in anytime between these
hours and get acquainted with
some of their new campus
A display has been erected in
the display case in the Union to
illustrate the various phases of
living in different countries. Mary
Middleton is the chairman of this
Young Republicans Pick
With campaigning reaching. its
height, University Young Repub
licans, under the direction of Dan
Tolman, president, appointed their
Tolman also called a meeting
for Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at
Young Republicans' headquarters,
on 10th Street between O and P.
Campaign plans for the two weeks
before election will be made at
that time. Committeemen must
be present to receive information
on their respective jobs.
Committee chairmen and mem
Membership: chairman, Sally
Hall; Bob Hasebrook, Janis Mc
Caw, Gerald Krantz, Marilyn
Hutton, Peggy Konegni, Nora
Devore and Marion Brown.
Reasearch: chairman, Hal Has-
selbalch; Russell Cutting, Lau
rence Ackland, Kay Pasco, Carol
Miller and Oneta Holmes.
Public Speaking: chairman,
Charles Klasek; Barbara Adams,
Roger Sack, Roland Arndt, Hope
Miner, Eleanor Sklenar and John
First Voters: chairman, Jerry
Robertson; John Nelson, Otto
Hamon, Cynthia Holyoke, Sally
McGlasson, Bobbie Nielsen and
W. E. Marx.
Publicity: chairman, Hardy
Griswold; Ag Campus chairman,
Dale Toops; Dick Ralston,
The Directory Proofreaders
Meeting will be held October 21
at 7:00 in Room 307 of the Stu
dent Union. All those who de
sire to do proofreading and who
have not been at a meeting must
attend. Norma Lothrop will be
in charge of this meeting.
Law College Fire
Cancels 9 O'Clocks
A fire that burned through a
door and destroyed a switch box
broke out in the third floor library
of the College of Law Friday
morning at 8:45.
According to E. O. Belsheim,
Dean of the College of Law, the
cause of the fire has not been de
termined, but it is believed that
it was started either by a short
circuit in the switch box or by
waste material in the closet.
The blaze had been put out with
fire extinguishers by the time the
fire department arrived. Nine
o'clock classes wee not held be
cause of the fire.
History Instructor Teaches Japanese
Language For First Time This Semester
By PAT PECK
"It has been a thrill to teach."
This is the way Robert K. Sakai,
instructor in history, reflects on j
his teaching experience at the
University. Sakai is introducing a
Japanese language course lor the
first time this semester, in addi
tion he teaches two lecture
courses. His survey course of Far
Eastern civilization runs two se
The Japanese language course
will enable students to read
street signs, make purchases in
Japanese shops and carry on
simple conversations. The sec
ond semester will deal partly
with writing Japanese charac
ters. Students will use Ameri
can pen and ink for writing in
stead of the traditional brush
which requires special ink and
paper. The course provides a
basis on which students can
continue the study of the lan
guage on their own. -In
1934 Sakai, who is Ameri
can-born, spent several months in
Japan. In December, 1941, he re
ceived his Bachelor of Arts de
gree from the University of Cali
fornia at Berkeley. It was close,
however. His last lecture was on
the Friday before Pearl Harbor.
Following Pearl Harbor, Sakai,
was moved to a relocation camp
on an Indian reservation, along
with 15,000 other persons of Japa
nese ancestry. He was married in
the camp at Poston, Ariz.
Sakai enlisted in the army In
1943 and was sent to the Mili
tary Intelligence Service Lan
guage School at Camp Savage,
Minn. From there he was sent
to the Pacific where he worked
as a translator for the Army.
He traveled the length of the
. Pacific islands and spent 15
display which includes a copy of;
the Magna Carta of Great Britain
and a copy of the constitution of
the Union of Soviet Socialist Re
public. Other items of interest on
display are jewelry, china pieces,
and dolls dressed in their native
The UN week festivities cli
maxes with a mass meeting at
the Union, room 316, at 7:30
p.m. at which a color movie en
titled "Building the Nation" will
be shown. A speaker has also
been tentatively scheduled for
The NUCWA officers in charge
of these activities are Joan
Krueger, president; Allan Gar
finkle, vice president; Nita Helms
Roger Wait, Mary Dickson,
Keith Otto, Sid Sweet and Bon
Finance: chairman. Rosenn Mc
Laughlin; Richard Dempster, Bill
Apking, Jim Rogers, Harriet Cook,
unariene Johnson and Mary whit
more. Program: chairman, Marilyn
Tyson; Bob Lashelle, Polly Acker
son, Beth Rohwer, Bert Linn, Bob
irank and Tinky Vogeltanz,
Campaign: chairman, Mary
Middleton; Carol Else, Barbara
Jones, Bill Cecil, John Trenerry
and Dick Coffey.
Selection of Candidates: chair
man, Ted Cannon; Bill Cannon,
Ernest Enke and Bruce Eshel-
Other officers are Jim Adams.
vice president; Jan Harrison, sec
retary; Sally Adams, assistant sec
retary and Paul Grimm, treas
To Address RCCU
A Red Cross College Unit mass
meeting will be held Tuesday at 7
p.m. in parlors X and Y Union.
This meeting will serve to ori
entate all new Red Cross workers
to the program for the coming
Mr. Harold HilL manager of the
Lancaster Red Cross Unit, .will
give a short talk on how the Col
lege Unit works in conjunction
with the Lancaster County Unit.
Mrs. Arthella Anderson, a rep
resentative form the Lancaster
Red Cross Unit, will also give a
short speech concerning co-operation
and co-ordination of opera
tions between the county and
After a brief general meeting,
all the workers will divide into
their particular work sections for
Parking Area B, on the north
side of T St., between 10th and
12th Sts., has been converted to
student parking;. -
Sgt. John C. Furrow, after
studying student and faculty
parking there, concluded there
was not enough faculty parking
to warrant the restriction to
The move was approved by
the office of Bruce Nicoll, ad
ministrative assistant to the
months with the occupation iand Education in Modern China."
forces in Japan. The Sakais have two children,
in September, 1947, he entered, Bob, 9 and Ann, 20 months. Sakai
Harvard University, Cambridge, wants them to get an early start
Mass., where he received his Mas-
ter's degree. He spent last sum-
mer at Harvard working on his,
.thesis, 'Relationship of Politics
I . . ' - ' "
i y " ,
; ' " tm
1 t 3 - - " 1
y, . . , - !
A " "'""" v '"5-
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
THE ROBERT STKAIS . Robert K. Sakai, professor of history
and Japanese at the University, poses at home with Mrs. Sakai.
Ann, age 21 months and Bobby. 9. Sakai is offering the first
course in an oriental language to be offered University students.
tadter, secretary; Pat Allan, treas
urer; and the chairman in charge
of the special week Jan Schmidt
mann. Another event which these of
ficers will help organize and pre
sent is the spring coference which
is tentatively scheduled for March
4 to 7 this year.
The Union Social Dance Com
mittee under the chairmanship of
Dolores Carag and Jack Nelson
is providing a chance for students
to learn more about their favor
ite dance steps for the coming
Homecoming dance and Military
A Series of six dancing lessons
under the instruction of Donna
McCandless are being given in
the Union Ballroom every Tues
day from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. The
first two lessons stressed the
fundamentals of dancing. Start
ing Oct. 21, however, more ad
vanced steps including the
Charleston and tango will be
For further Information stu
dents may contact Dolores Carag,
Jack Nelson or Marilyn Moomey.
Alpha Phis Give Up
Meal For Polio Fund
Alpha Phi sorority . skipped
their Monday evening meal and
donated the money saved to the
Beth Alden, Alpha Phi repre
sentative, said that they had in
tended to donate the money that
would have been used for Home
coming decorations, but decided
upon the other plan rather than
break the early tradition.
The donation totalled approx
imately $56.70 or 90 cents for each
of the 60 members,
Love Hall Wins
Love Hall with their skit, "Agri
Coil Fun," and the Home Eco
nomics club with their curtain act,
"Political Headlines," won the
first place honors at the annual
Coll-Agri Fun Night Saturday.
The second place winners
were YWCA presenting "Life of
Susie Q" and Amikitas with the
curtain act, "Dancing Dolly."
This is the second year in a row
that Love Hall and Home Eco
nomics Club have won first place
honors at the fun night
Lois Kiechhafer presented the
president of Love Hall with a
check for $10 and a traveling
plaque for winning the contest
skit. Love Hall has to win next
year to retire the traveling trophy
for the skit winner. The Home
Economics Club received $5 from
the Coll-Agri Fun Board for win
ning the curtain act competition.
Organizations presenting skits
during- the evening were Love
Hall, Alpha Gamma Rho, Fann
House, Home Economics Club,
Amikitas, YWCA and Loomis
Hall. Presenting curtain acts
were Home Economics Club,
Loomis Hall, Amikitas.
Judges for the skits and curtain
acts were Mrs. Virginia Trotter,
R. A. Olson and L. K. Crowe.
in learning the language and is
anxious to return to Japan for
further study, taking his family
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