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In , when he was organizing peasants and workers in Hunan, he was captured by local pro-Kuomintang--that is, pro-Nationalist--militiamen, who marched him back to their headquarters to be shot. Just in sight of their office, Mao broke loose and fled into a nearby field, where he hid in tall grass until sunset. At last when it was dusk they abandoned the search.

He was certainly mindful of the cost of the revolution to his family and friends. In a talk in with Mao Yuan-hsin, the son of his executed brother, Mao recalled: "Very many members of our family have given their lives, killed by the Kuomintang and the American imperialists. You grew up eating honey, and thus far you have never known suffering. In the future, if you do not become a rightist, but rather a centrist, I shall be satisfied. You have never suffered--how can you be a leftist? Perhaps his losses contributed to Mao's attitude toward his enemies.

Unlike Stalin, Mao never sought to put vast numbers of his opponents in the party to death. Instead, in a very Chinese, even Confucian, way, he believed in the power of education to reform them and sent them off to labor camps or the countryside for reindoctrination and redemption. However, he did not cavil at killing those whom he considered true counterrevolutionaries. One of the first instances of this occurred in late in the small town of Futien, in the Communists' base area, which Mao had built up since In putting down a revolt by soldiers who challenged his rule, Mao had 2, to 3, officers and men executed.

In the early 's, to consolidate the Communists' power, Mao launched a violent campaign against counterrevolutionaries. According to an estimate accepted by Stuart Schram, Mao's most careful and sensitive biographer, from a million to three million people, including landlords, nationalist agents and others suspected of being "class enemies," were executed. Schram wrote, that Mao "took pleasure in killing or torturing. But he has never hesitated to employ violence whenever he believed it necessary. No doubt, Mao regarded it all as a natural part of revolutionary struggle.

He gave no quarter, and he asked for none. As Mao himself put it, in one of the most celebrated passages in his writing, his "report of an investigation into the peasant movement":. A revolution is an uprising, an act of violence whereby one class overthrows the authority of another. To put it bluntly, it was necessary to bring about a brief reign of terror in every rural area.

Little is known about Mao's personal life or habits, which he kept sheltered from the glare of publicity. He was an inordinate cigarette smoker, and during the Long March, when cut off from regular sources of supply, is said to have experimented by smoking various leaves. Perhaps because of his habit, his voice was husky and he coughed a good deal in later life. He apparently liked to work 13 or 14 hours a day, and Mr. Snow found that he frequently stayed up until 2 or 3 in the morning reading and going over reports.

Despite infirmity in his last years, Mao had an iron constitution that he consciously developed as a student in Changsha, the provincial capital of Hunan. In this Mao and his student friends--"a serious-minded little group" that "had no time for love or romance," Mao recalled--were trying to overcome the traditional Chinese prejudice that any physical labor or exercise was lower class. Physical strength, courage and military prowess remained a basic theme of Mao's life.

Even his first published writing, an essay written in , was a plea that Chinese exercise more. Whether, in another period--July Mao actually took his widely publicized swim in the Yangtze for 65 minutes is perhaps more a matter of legend than of fact. But his approach to swimming typified his dogged pursuit of an objective. I really learned to swim well only in ; previously I had not mastered it. In , there was an indoor pool at Tsinghua University [in Peking]. I went there every day with my bag, changed my clothes, and for three months without interruption I studied the nature of water.

Water doesn't drown people. Water is afraid of people. A voracious reader, Mao enjoyed both the Chinese classics and novels he had devoured as a boy, and Western history, literature and philosophy, which he read in translation. He often impressed his visitors with an apt allusion to literature or a salty proverb, but he could be remarkably offhand and whimsical for the leader of a country. In the 's, when he was still head of state, he once greeted a particularly tall Western diplomat with the exclamation: "My God! As tall as that!

Mao's informal style, his pithy and frequent use of Chinese metaphors and his transcendent charisma made him a natural leader for the masses of peasants. A Chinese writer observed that "Mao Tse-tung is fundamentally a character from a Chinese novel or opera.

In his later years Mao spent most of his time in his simple, yellowish residence inside Peking's Forbidden City, cut off from all but a small group of people. Some of these were female nurses who helped him walk; others were the three women interpreters who usually translated for him when there were foreign visitors. Given his difficult Hunan accent and speech problem, one of the women had to translate his words into comprehensible Mandarin Chinese. Assigned to do that was Wang Hai-jung, whom some believed was his niece but others thought was the daughter of one of his favorite teachers. In any event, in the spring of , after the downfall of Teng Hsiao-ping, Miss Wang and the two others were suddenly replaced without an announcement, stirring speculation that someone else in the entourage was jealous of their position.

For all the overwhelming changes Mao brought to China, the drama of how he and others at the top of the Communist hierarchy reached decisions seemed a tale from the Ming Dynasty court. Who Mao's aides were, for example, who arranged his appointments, prepared documents for him to read and sign in his study behind the red velvet drapes, or carry his orders to the Central Committee--all this is not known outside China.

One key figure in the mystery was certainly Chiang Ching, his fourth wife, an outspoken, sometimes vitriolic woman who claimed the mantle of his most faithful disciple. Mao considered that he had been married only three times--his first wife was a peasant girl whom his parents married him to when he was only 14 and she was He never lived with her, and as he told Mr.

Snow, "I did not consider her my wife and at this time gave little thought to her. His second wife, Yang Kai-hui, the woman executed in , was the daughter of one of Mao's most influential teachers in Changsha.

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Yang Chang-chi, a professor of ethics. Professor Yang was to introduce the young Mao to Li Ta-chao, a brilliant nationalistic intellectual and writer in Peking who was one of the founders of the Communist movement in China. Although Mao has sometimes been adjudged an ascetic man, bent only on the pursuit of revolution and power, he evidently could also be sentimental and romantic. In , in reply to a commemorative poem written by a woman whose husband was a Communist leader killed in battle, Mao composed the following verse:.

The official interpretation accompanying a later collection of Mao's poems points out that his second wife's surname means "poplar" while the name of the man killed in battle means "willow. According to an ancient legend, Wu Kang, mentioned in the third line, had committed certain crimes in his search for immortality and was condemned to cut down a cassia tree on the moon. Each time he raises his ax the tree becomes whole again, and thus he must go on felling it for eternity.

The tiger in the seventh line refers to the Kuomintang regime Mao was fighting, and, hence, the last couplet describes the emotion of Mao's lost companion at the final triumph of the revolution. The official interpretation found that the poem contained a "large element of revolutionary romanticism. In , while Mao's second wife was still alive and he was 35, he began living with an year- old, Ho Tzu-chen. By some accounts she was a forceful character and a commander of a woman's regiment; she was also said to have been the daughter of a landlord. In any case she married Mao in , after Miss Yang was executed, and later accompanied him on the perilous and exhausting Long March, one of the few women to take part.

One of the five children she bore Mao was born on the march. The rigors evidently broke her health, and not long after reaching the Communists' new base area in Yenan, in the northwest, she was sent to the Soviet Union for medical treatment. While she was away, there arrived in Yenan a minor movie actress from Shanghai, Lan Ping, who, in contrast to the plain-living and isolated Communists, must have seemed glamorous and attractive. According to one version, she came to Mao's notice after ostentatiously sitting in the front row at one of his lectures and clapping loudly.

It was apparently love at first sight for Mao, and Miss Lan--with her name changed to Chiang Ching--was soon living in Mao's cave house. Their affair reportedly angered some of Mao's colleagues, who felt that he had betrayed his faithful companion of the Long March, Miss Ho, a genuine Communist, for the seductive Miss Chiang. To win approval for their marriage Mao is said to have pledged that Miss Chiang would stay out of politics. This may have been the origin of the widespread suspicion of and distaste for her among party leaders that have dogged her since.

Miss Chiang did keep a low profile for much of the next three decades, but in , when Mao grew dissatisfied with the party and prepared to launch the Cultural Revolution, he turned to her as one of the few people he could trust. She undertook a vigorous reform of the popular traditional opera and the movies, demanding that they inject heavy doses of "class struggle" into every performance and paint all heroes in the whitest whites and villains in the blackest blacks.

She also lined up a leftist literary critic in Shanghai, Yao Wen-yuan, who was willing to write a scathing attack on a play, "Hai Jui Dismissed from Office," that was an allegorical criticism of Mao. The publication of the article in November in Shanghai--Mao could not get it printed in Peking, where his opponents were in control-- signaled the start of the Cultural Revolution.

Miss Chiang was soon promoted to a commanding position in the group Mao established to direct the Cultural Revolution, and she vastly increased her unpopularity by making stinging personal attacks on many leading officials. When the Cultural Revolution subsided Miss Chiang's authority was reduced, but in the following years she continued to try to exert her influence.

She may have been instrumental in the downfall of Mr. Teng early in He was accused among other crimes of failing to attend any of her model operas and of trying to cut off a state subsidy to her pet production brigade near Tientsin. How Mao regarded his controversial wife is difficult to say. She once indicated to an American scholar, Roxane Witke, that she and Mao were not always close personally.

In , when Mao made his second trip to Moscow she happened to be there in the hospital but he neither stopped in to see her nor phoned, she related. Later, at the start of the Cultural Revolution, Mao wrote her a letter that is often cited by her detractors in the party. It is necessary to constantly remind ourselves of our own weaknesses, deficiencies and mistakes.

I have on countless occasions reminded you of this. The last time was in April in Shanghai. Although Miss Chiang had a reputation among Chinese for being rancorous and spiteful, Americans who met her during the visits to Peking by Presidents Nixon and Ford found her gay and vivacious. Miss Witke was impressed with her evident devotion to Mao's cause and felt she had suffered from being a woman in a world where men predominated. Mao's apparent fondness for women and the checkered pattern of his married life contrasted sharply with the monotonous austerity and Puritanism he enforced since Romance is now frowned on as a decadent bourgeois idea and the age when women may marry has been pushed back to 25 and for men to Marriage was not the only instance of a certain willingness on Mao's part to bend the rules for himself.

Though he insisted that all plays, novels, poems and paintings follow the often-stultifying code of socialist realism--"So far as we are concerned, art and literature are intended for the people," he said in talks at Yenan in that became the basis of a rigid artistic canon--he continued to write poetry as he chose, much of it in difficult classical forms with obscure allusions to the now-discredited Chinese classics. This contradiction, Mr. Schram, his biographer, noted, "seems to fill him with a mixture of embarrassment and pride. Looking into Mao's endlessly complex character, Mr.

Schram concluded that he was fundamentally a Chinese patriot. Mao dated his attainment of "a certain amount of political consciousness" from the reading of a pamphlet in , when he was 16, that deplored China's "loss" of Korea, Taiwan, Indochina, Burma and other tributary states. In , speaking with Mr. Snow, Mao still recalled the opening sentence of the pamphlet: "Alas, China will be subjugated.

In Mao's case his native xenophobia was to be reinforced by his discovery of Leninism, in which imperialism was blamed for the backwardness of countries like China. Schram wrote, while Mao became "a deeply convinced Leninist revolutionary, and while the categories in which he reasons are Marxist categories, the deepest springs of his personality are, to a large extent, to be found in the Chinese tradition, and China's glory is at least as important to him as is world revolution. Schram noted that in the closing years of Mao's life, he went so far as to subtly play down the importance of Marxism-Leninism in the Chinese revolution, envisioning it only as a storehouse of political techniques.

This was in some ways a throwback to the views of 19th-century conservative Chinese imperial officials who wanted to strengthen China against the West but insisted that it borrow only Western "techniques" like gunboats and parliaments without bringing in "Western learning," which might subvert the Chinese essence. As Mao put it in , consciously referring to the 19th-century formulation: "We cannot adopt Western learning as the substance.

We can only use Western technology. Mao's contribution to Marxism-Leninism lay not in his theoretical writings, which were often plodding and in which he showed little interest himself, but in his Sinification of Marxism. When the Chinese Communists were floundering and faced extinction because of their orthodox concentration on the cities and the proletariat, Mao discovered the peasantry. He succeeded in imposing a party organized along tight Leninist lines and, animated by certain basic Marxist tenets, on a largely peasant base. With suitable indoctrination, as Mao saw it, both the Chinese peasantry and Chinese intellectuals, who made up much of the party's leadership, could develop a "proletarian" consciousness.

As Prof. Benjamin I. Schwartz of Harvard wrote in his pioneering study, "Chinese Communism and the Rise of Mao," it was "a heresy in act never made explicit in theory. The other basic element in Mao's approach to revolution was his inordinate belief in the power of the human will to overcome material obstacles and his conception that the necessary energy to propel the revolution lay stored among the masses. The potential energy of the peasantry was borne home to him with sudden force in , when he embarked on the investigation of the peasant movement in his home province that formed the basis of his famous report.

The liberation Mao found at work in village after village, with peasants overthrowing their landlords, had an enormous impact on him. Beginning with these two basic insights--the importance of the peasantry to revolution in China and the power of the human will--Mao went on to elaborate the strategy and tactics for the entire revolution. First, he recognized the importance of winning the support of the people, who were, as he put it in his widely quoted formulation, like the ocean in which the guerrillas must swim like fish.

Talking with Andre Malraux in , Mao related: "You must realize that before us, among the masses, no one had addressed themselves to women or to the young. Nor, of course, to the peasants. For the first time in their lives, every one of them felt involved. Similarly, to keep the allegiance of his guerrilla fighters, who received no pay and often inadequate food and weapons, Mao developed careful rules of behavior.

The officers do not beat the men; officers and men receive equal treatment; soldiers are free to hold meetings and to speak out; trivial formalities have been done away with; and the accounts are open for all to inspect. The soldiers handle the mess arrangements. All this gives great satisfaction to the soldiers. For military tactics Mao drew on his boyhood reading of China's classic swashbuckling novels such as "The Romance of the Three Kingdoms" and "The Water Margin," which described in vivid detail the exploits and strategems of ancient warriors and bandits.

Not surprisingly Mao's military tactics--which were to be an important role in Vietnam--bore a close resemblance to those of Sun Tzu, the military writer of the fifth century B. The basic problem was to find a way for a guerrilla force to overcome General Chiang's much larger and better equipped army. To this end Mao revised two principles--concentration of force so that he attacked only when he had a numerical advantage, and surprise. That is no longer a secret, and in general the enemy is now well acquainted with our method. But he can neither prevent our victories nor avoid his own losses, because he does not know when and where we shall act.

This we keep secret. The Red Army generally operates by surprise attacks.

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Mao's military precepts were summed up in a four-line slogan his troops memorized:. To these Mao was to add the concept of a base area where his guerrillas could rest and replenish their supplies, and from which, over time, they could expand. In the end, this strategy led to victory. The supreme moment came on Oct. Processions had filled the square in front of the scarlet brass-studded gate. The air was chilly with the wind from the Gobi. Mao, wearing a drab cloth cap and a worn tunic and trousers, had Mr. Chou and Marshal Chu with him. Below them the immense throng shouted: "May Mao Tse-tung live 10, years!

Suddenly there came a hush. Sliding up the immense white staff in the square was a small bundle that cracked open as it neared the top to reveal a flag 30 feet broad, blood red, with five yellow stars in the upper left quadrant. Guns reared in salute.

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On cue the crowd broke out in the new national anthem, and Mao stepped to the microphone amid more cheers. A week before, speaking to the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference, he said: "Our nation will never again be an insulted nation. We have stood up. Let the domestic and foreign reactionaries tremble before us.

His words came 28 years after he and 11 others founded the Chinese Communist Party in Shanghai. Its membership then was It had. Mao Tse-tung was born in a tile-roofed house surrounded by rice fields and low hills in Shaoshan, a village in Hunan Province, in central China, on December 26, His father, Mao Jen-sheng, was a tall, sturdily built peasant, industrious and thrifty, despotic and high-handed.

Through hard work, saving and some small trading he raised himself from being a landless former soldier to what his son later described as the status of a "rich peasant," though in the China of those days that hardly meant being wealthy. Mao's mother, Wen Chi-mei, was a hardy woman who worked in the house and fields. A Buddhist, she exhibited a warm-hearted kindness toward her children much in contrast to her husband's patriarchal sterness.

During famines, when her husband--he disapproved of charity--was not watching, she would give food to the poor who came begging. The China into which Mao was born was a restive empire on the point of its final breakup, which came in Since the middle of the 19th century the ruling Ching Dynasty had been beset by rural uprisings, most notably the Taiping revolt in the 's, and by the encroachments of foreign powers that challenged China's traditional belief in its superiority. The mandarins who governed on behalf of the emperor in Peking seemed helpless to stop either the internal decay or the foreign incursions.

Corrupt, smug, the product of a rarified examination system based on the Confucian classics, they procrastinated.

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China had no industry, and its peasants, 85 percent of the population, were mired in poverty and ignorance, subject to the constant threat of starvation and extortionate demands by landlords. At age 6 Mao was set to work in the rice fields by his father, but because he wanted the youngster to learn enough characters to keep the family's accounts, he also sent him to the village primary school. The curriculum was the Confucian Analects, learned by rote in the old style.

Mao preferred Chinese novels, "especially stories of rebellions," he later recalled, which he used to read in school, "covering them up with a classic when the teacher walked past. At 13 Mao left the school, working long hours on the farm during the day and keeping the accounts at night. His father frequently beat Mao and his two younger brothers and gave them only the most meager food, never meat or eggs. At this point there occurred an incident that Western writers have seized on as a seminal clue to Mao's later life.

During a reception Mao's father began to berate him for being lazy and useless. Infuriated, he fled to a nearby pond, threatening to jump in. Eventually the quarrel was resolved by compromise when Mao agreed to kowtow--on one knee only--in exchange for his father's promise to stop the beatings. Some scholars have also noted the possible influence on Mao of growing up in Hunan. A subtropical region, its many rivers and mountains made it a favorite haunt for bandits and secret societies. Hunanese are also famed for their vigorous personalities and their political talents as well as their love of red pepper, and they have produced a disproportionate number of leaders in the 19th and 20th centuries.

But for Mr Chang's intervention, so it is argued, they might never have recovered sufficiently to win power in Some historians are puzzled why Chiang Kai-shek, once freed, did not break his promise to unite with the Communists, which had been made under duress. But there were other pressures on him. The United States and Britain, Chiang's main suppliers of arms, were leaning on him to fight the Japanese more enthusiastically. Whatever the reason for his surrender, he took revenge on his captor.

Mr Chang volunteered to appear before a Nationalist court, expecting no more than a reprimand. He was their prisoner for 54 years, until Would Mr Chang have done better to have thrown in his lot with the Communists? Hard to say. He had had an American tutor for much of his boyhood, and developed a taste for western pleasures such as fast cars. He flew his own aircraft and played poker for ridiculous stakes.

In he had taken a long leave from his army duties, most of it spent in Europe. Gossipy newspapers recorded his social success. Mr Chang was, they said, equally brilliant on the polo field and in the ballroom. And handsome too: he was said to have had an affair with a daughter of Mussolini. The Italian dictator briefed him on the merits of fascism, which Mr Chang thought might be suitable for China. Before returning to China he placed his four children in English private schools.

It is difficult to imagine him having much in common with Chairman Mao. In Taiwan he was allowed rather more freedom than most political prisoners. He had a large house with servants in a suburb of Taipei. One of his several wives lived with him throughout his imprisonment. He championed a progressive approach to the reconstruction of Japanese society, arguing that all occupations ultimately ended badly for the occupier and the occupied. He was often out of step with his contemporaries, such as in when he contended that Nazi Germany could not defeat the Soviet Union, when he argued that North Korea and China were no mere Soviet puppets, and throughout his career in his insistence that the future lay in the Far East.

As such, MacArthur implicitly rejected White American contemporary notions of their own racial superiority. He always treated Filipino and Japanese leaders with respect as equals. At the same time, his Victorian sensibilities recoiled at leveling Manila with aerial bombing, an attitude the hardened World War II generation regarded as old fashioned.

During his lifetime, MacArthur earned over military decorations from the U. MacArthur was enormously popular with the American public. Streets, public works, and children were named after him. Even a dance step was named after him. Since the General Douglas MacArthur Leadership Awards are presented annually by the United States Army on behalf of the General Douglas MacArthur Foundation to recognize company grade officers lieutenants and captains and junior warrant officers warrant officer one and chief warrant officer two who have demonstrated the attributes of "duty, honor, country" in their professional lives and in service to their communities.

The MacArthur Award is presented annually to seniors at these military schools. The award is designed to encourage cadets to emulate the leadership qualities shown by General Douglas MacArthur, as a student at West Texas Military Institute and the U. Military Academy. Approximately 40 schools are authorized to provide the award to its top cadet each year. The MacArthur Leadership Award at the Royal Military College of Canada in Kingston, Ontario is awarded to the graduating officer cadet who demonstrates outstanding leadership performance based on the credo of Duty-Honor-Country and potential for future military service.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see General MacArthur disambiguation. MacArthur in Manila , Philippines c. MacArthur Memorial. Louise Cromwell Brooks m. Jean Faircloth m. Main article: Philippines Campaign — Main article: Douglas MacArthur's escape from the Philippines. Further information: New Guinea Campaign.

Further information: Philippines Campaign — Further information: Occupation of Japan. Further information: Korean War. Main article: Service summary of Douglas MacArthur. For a more comprehensive list, see List of places named for Douglas MacArthur. MacArthur, Douglas Waldrop, Frank C ed. MacArthur on War. New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce. Chicago: Heritage Foundation. New York: McGraw-Hill. Whan Jr, Vorin E ed.

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Retrieved 23 March The Advertiser. Retrieved 22 July — via National Library of Australia. Retrieved 7 May Arlington National Cemetery Website. Retrieved 21 May Australian Dictionary of Biography. Canberra: Australian National University. Retrieved 6 March Retrieved 26 December Australian War Memorial.

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Retrieved 3 November — via YouTube. The Canberra Times. Retrieved 4 November — via National Library of Australia. MacArthur Museum Brisbane. Retrieved 27 December St Petersburg Times. Archived from the original on 6 June Retrieved 3 June Department of the Army, Headquarters. Archived from the original PDF on 11 August Retrieved 1 March Royal Military College of Canada. Internet Movie Database.

Retrieved 24 February Korea JoongAng Daily. Retrieved 29 July Anders, Roger M. January Military Affairs. Bix, Herbert Hirohito and the Making of Modern Japan. New York: HarperCollins. Casey, Hugh J. Engineers of the Southwest Pacific — Casey, Steven Oxford: Oxford University Press. The Battle for Manila. London: Bloomsbury. Costello, John The Pacific War. New York: Rawson, Wade. I, Plans and Early Operations. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Retrieved 30 March Danner, Stephen A. Archived from the original on 27 March Retrieved 16 May Dexter, David The New Guinea Offensives.

Australia in the War of — Volume 6. Canberra: Australian War Memorial. Dingman, Roger Winter — International Security. Dower, John New York: W. Drea, Edward J Lawrence, Kansas: University Press of Kansas.

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Researching Japanese War Crimes Records. Farwell, Byron Ferrell, Robert H. Columbia, Missouri: University of Missouri Press. Foster, Frank C. Frank, Richard B. Great Generals Series. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. Gailey, Harry A. New York: Presidio Press. Gold, Hal Unit Testimony. Boston: Tuttle. Goulden, Joseph C. Korea, The Untold Story of the War. Halberstam, David New York: Hyperion. Hayes, Grace P. Annapolis: United States Naval Institute. Hetherington, John Imparato, E. General MacArthur: Speeches and Reports — Paducah, Kentucky: Turner Pub. James, D. Clayton Volume 1, — The Years of MacArthur.

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Annapolis: Bluejacket Books. Manchester, William American Caesar: Douglas MacArthur — Boston: Little, Brown. Marshall, Charles Burton Johnson in Washington, DC, June 21 and 23, ". Harry S. Truman Library and Museum. Retrieved 27 October McCarthy, Dudley Volume 5. Mears, Dwight Meilinger, Phillip S. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, the Life of a General. Bloomington, Indiana: Indiana University Press. Milner, Samuel Victory in Papua. Retrieved 13 March Morison, Samuel Eliot Boston: Little, Brown and Company.

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