Robert S. Ingersoll, trustee emeritus, died August 22 in Evanston, IL. He was 96. Ingersoll spent 33 years at Borg-Warner Corporation, rising to chair and chief executive officer. In 1972 President Nixon appointed him U.S. ambassador to Japan. In 1974 he became assistant secretary of state for East Asian and Pacific affairs, and then deputy secretary of state under Henry Kissinger. He joined Chicago’s Board of Trustees as vice chair in 1976, and in 1985 the University created a Japanese-studies professorship in his honor. He also served as chair of the Japan Society Inc. in New York and vice president and a member of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce board of directors. Survivors include three daughters, 11 grandchildren, and 21 great-grandchildren.


Faculty and Staff

Allan Lorincz, SB’45, MD’47, professor emeritus of medicine, died September 7 in Skokie, IL. He was 85. A leader in skin-disease research, Lorincz spent his career at the University, joining the faculty in 1952 as an assistant professor while serving as dermatology department chief at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research. In 1960 he became Chicago’s chief of dermatology, a position he held until 1991. Recipient of the Medical and Biological Sciences Alumni Association’s 1997 Gold Key Award and its 2007 Distinguished Service Award, Lorincz was president of the Chicago Mycological Society and the Chicago Dermatological Society, which endowed a lectureship in his name. Survivors include two daughters, Linda Shelton, U-High’72, AB’76, SM’78, and Alice Dale, U-High’78; a son; brothers Albert Lorincz, SB’44, MD’46, and Andrew Lorincz, PhB’48, SB’50, MD’52; and three grandchildren.

James E. Miller Jr., AM’47, PhD’49, Helen A. Regenstein professor emeritus of English, died September 9 in Chicago. He was 90. A WW II Army cryptographer, he joined the University of Nebraska’s English department in 1953, becoming department chair at age 36. In 1962 he joined Chicago’s faculty, serving as department chair from 1978 to 1984. He retired in 1990. An Americanist, his first book, A Critical Guide to Leaves of Grass, won the Poetry Society of America’s 1958 Walt Whitman Award, and he delivered the inaugural address at the Whitman 2000 conference in Beijing. Recipient of a 1969 Guggenheim fellowship and the 1975 National Council of Teachers of English Distinguished Service Award, he edited College English from 1960 to 1966. Survivors include his wife, Kathleen M. Farley, AM’72; a daughter, Charlotte Miller, U-High’67; a son, James Miller, U-High’65; a stepdaughter, Laurie Black, U-High’76; five grandchildren, including Alexander Miller, SB’05; and a step-granddaughter.

Ian B. Mueller, professor emeritus in philosophy, died August 6 in Chicago. He was 72. A scholar of ancient Greek philosophy of science, he began his teaching career at the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, joining the U of C faculty in 1967. Recipient of several fellowships, including a 1991 Guggenheim, he chaired the philosophy department in the early 1980s and designed the Greek Thought and Literature, Homer to Plato College core sequence with his wife, Janel Mueller, the William Rainey Harper distinguished service professor emerita in English and the College. Together they taught the course for 18 years, and in 1998 they received faculty awards for excellence in graduate teaching. In addition to his wife, he is survived by two daughters, Maria Mueller, U-High’80, and Monica West, U-High’83; a sister; and two granddaughters.

Arnold Zellner, Chicago Booth H. G. B. Alexander distinguished service professor emeritus of economics and statistics, died August 11 in Chicago. He was 83. A pioneer in Bayesian econometrics, Zellner taught at the University of Washington and the University of Wisconsin–Madison before joining Chicago in 1966. Author of 22 books, including Basic Issues in Econometrics (1984), he founded two economics journals and received the business school’s 1984 McKinsey Award for Excellence in Teaching. Zellner was a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the American Economic Association, and the American Statistical Association, where he served as president and was named the Chicago chapter’s 1982 outstanding statistician of the year. After retiring in 1996, he taught part time at the University of California, Berkeley. He is survived by his wife, Agnes; five sons, David Zellner, U-High’72, Philip Zellner, U-High’74, MBA’80, Samuel Zellner, U-High’77, MBA’90, Daniel Zellner, U-High’80, and Michael Zellner, U-High’82; and four grandchildren.



Kathleen Buckley Block, PhB’34, died May 24 in Vermillion, SD. She was 98. While living in Middletown, OH, Block led the local American Association of University Women. Earning a degree at the University of Cincinnati, she later taught at schools in South Dakota, Colorado, and Iowa. Her husband, Raphael Block, PhB’33, died in 1997. Survivors include a daughter; two sons, including Dennis Block, MBA’63; six grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren.

Kathryn M. Barry, SB’39, died August 19 in Madison, WI. She was 93. After marrying George R. Barry, SB’40, MD’42, she taught nutrition at Chicago, the University of Michigan, and the University of Illinois College of Medicine. In 1948 the couple moved to Monroe, WI, where Barry served on the parks and recreation board for more than 20 years and was a charter member of an environmental nonprofit organization. She is survived by her husband; two daughters; two sons; two grandchildren; and a great-granddaughter.

Edward “Ted” Ledder, AB’39, MBA’54, former CEO of Abbott Laboratories, died August 3 in Fredericksburg, TX. He was 93. A WW II veteran, Ledder joined Abbott as an hourly employee, rising to pharmaceutical marketing director by 1961. Six years later he was named president and chief operating officer, increasing the company’s sales and earnings and launching its diagnostics division. Ledder retired in 1980. Survivors include a daughter, a son, and seven grandchildren.

George J. Rotariu, SB’39, SM’40, a physical chemist, died July 23 in Salisbury, MD. He was 92. Rotariu taught at Loyola University Chicago and held several industry and government positions; he was a senior scientist for the Department of Energy Office of Environment, Health, and Safety’s nuclear safety division. Named a fellow of the American Nuclear Society in 2001, he was included in the book 2000 Outstanding Scientists of the 20th Century. He is survived by his wife, Janet McAuley Rotariu, PhB’46; a daughter; two sons; and six grandchildren.



Betty Glixon Levinstein, AB’40, died August 8 in Onalaska, WI. She was 92. Levinstein worked in a Navy cryptography library during WW II. Earning a library-science master’s degree at Syracuse University in 1974, she taught library reference classes before becoming an adjunct librarian at Onondaga Community College, where she worked until age 82. Named the 1976 Woman of the Year by Syracuse’s Post-Standard, she also received a 1980 National Council of Jewish Women’s Hannah G. Solomon award. Survivors include three sons, a brother, six grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren.

Henry E. Duckworth, PhD’42, died December 18, 2008, in Winnipeg, Manitoba. He was 93. A WW II veteran, Duckworth taught physics at the University of Manitoba, Wesleyan, and McMaster University. Known for his precise measurements of atomic masses, he was elected to the Royal Society of Canada, where he served as president, and became an officer of the Order of Canada. He later served as the University of Winnipeg’s president and the University of Manitoba’s chancellor. He is survived by his wife, Shirley; a daughter; a son; three stepdaughters; ten grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.

Yaffa Draznin, AB’43, died June 23 in Chicago. She was 88. First a volunteer with the Hyde Park–Kenwood Community Conference and later a full-time staffer, she also edited the University’s Journal of Business and the Chicago Police Department’s Chicago Police Star. Moving to Los Angeles in 1965, she wrote several books, including a manual on how to detect check fraud. Draznin then earned a history doctorate at the University of Southern California. In 1995 she returned to Hyde Park, where she published Victorian London’s Middle-Class Housewife: What She Did All Day (2000). Her husband, Julius Draznin, X’44, died in 2007. Survivors include a daughter, a son, and two grandchildren.

Alexander Harmon, AB’43, MBA’49, died July 13 in Sarasota, FL. He was 92. A WW II veteran, he worked as an administrator at four hospitals, including Christ Hospital in Cincinnati, retiring in 1983. He also was active with the Volunteer Hospitals of America and the Funeral Consumers Alliance. Survivors include two daughters and four grandchildren.

Dominic G. Parisi, X’43, MBA’48, died August 21 in Chicago. He was 92. A WW II veteran, Parisi worked as a Marshall Field’s manager while teaching evening business courses at DePaul University. Named an assistant professor in 1962 and chair of the management department in 1965, Parisi was also founding director of DePaul’s School of Public Service. He is survived by his wife, Helen Parisi, AB’43; three daughters; a son; a sister; a granddaughter; and four step-grandchildren.

Mark S. Beaubien, SB’44, MD’46, died July 9 in Silver Spring, MD. He was 88. After directing medical operations for Project Hope, Beaubien worked in Asia as a Peace Corps staff physician and then led overseas medical programs for the U.S. Agency for International Development. In 1969 he joined the National Institutes of Health’s Fogarty International Center, retiring as deputy director. His wife, Harriet F. Beaubien, AM’49, died in 2004. He is survived by two daughters, including Harriet F. Beaubien, AM’76; his son, David W. Beaubien, AM’77, PhD’84; and three grandchildren.

Frances W. Dixon, AM’44, died July 18 in Billings, MT. She was 94. A Red Cross social worker at the Tuskegee Army Airbase, Dixon became one of the few women to pilot light aircraft and fighter planes and join the Civilian Air Patrol during the late 1940s. She later worked on American Indian reservations for the Department of Indian Health. Retiring in 1980, Dixon began a second career with Montana’s Area II Council on Aging, where she won the Social Security Administration’s Regional Commissioner’s Citation. She helped train nursing-home staff well into her 70s.

Virginia “Ginny” B. Kenney, U-High’40, PhB’44, died August 21 in Bloomington, IL. She was 87. Kenney, who worked for the Manhattan Project during WW II, was active in politics; in the 1960s she was president of the Illinois Federation of Republican Women and a member of the Defense Advisory Committee for Women in the Services. Kenney later spent nine years as district assistant for U.S. Representative Robert McClory. Her husband, Frank Kenney, AB’48, JD’49, died September 8 (see below). She is survived by three daughters; a son; six grandchildren; and a great-grandchild.

Robert M. Chanock, U-High’41, SB’45, MD’47, a virologist, died July 30 in Sykesville, MD. He was 86. Chanock identified a number of respiratory viruses, including human respiratory syncytial virus, which causes life-threatening pneumonia in premature infants. He also helped develop vaccines for hepatitis A and West Nile virus, as well as the first nasal-spray influenza vaccine. Chanock worked at Children’s Hospital Research Foundation in Cincinnati and Johns Hopkins University before joining the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases in 1957. As chief of the institute’s Laboratory of Infectious Diseases, he received many honors, including the Albert B. Sabin Gold Medal for exemplary research in vaccinology and a U.S. Public Health Service Meritorious Service Medal and Distinguished Service Medal. Recipient of a 1965 Biological Sciences Division Distinguished Service Award, he also received the Alumni Association’s 1981 Professional Achievement Award. Survivors include a son and four grandchildren.

George De Vos, AB’46, AM’48, PhD’51, an anthropologist and psychologist, died July 9 in Oakland, CA. He was 87. De Vos’s research focused on post–WW II Japan and ethnic identity, and his book Socialization for Achievement (1973) remains a defining work of Japanese studies. De Vos, who did Army intelligence during WW II, spent two years as chief psychologist at Elgin State Mental Hospital before starting a Fulbright fellowship at Nagoya National University. In 1955 he joined the University of Michigan faculty as assistant professor and director of the Ford Foundation’s Japanese Personality and Culture Research Project. In 1957 De Vos moved to the University of California, Berkeley’s School of Social Welfare; he retired as professor emeritus in 1991. He is survived by his wife, Suzanne; two daughters; son Eric De Vos, AM’87, PhD’92; five grandchildren; and several great-grandchildren.

Judith Lownes, AB’46, AM’50, died August 30 in Evanston, IL. She was 83. A registered nurse who fought for farm workers’ rights and civil rights during the 1950s and ’60s, Lownes also played classical guitar and jazz saxophone. Survivors include a daughter, a son, two grandchildren, and a great-granddaughter.

Frank Deming Kenney, AB’48, JD’49, died September 8 in LeRoy, IL. He was 89. A WW II Army veteran, Kenney was a partner in the law firm of Winston & Strawn, where he practiced for almost 40 years. Chair of the Real Property Law Committee for several years, he was active in the Chicago Bar Association. His wife, Virginia Kenney, U-High’40, PhB’44, died August 21 (see above). He is survived by three daughters; a son; six grandchildren; and a great-grandchild.

John Karl Robinson, PhB’47, AB’48, died June 22 in Mill Valley, CA. He was 83. Robinson was an associate in education and research at the CORO Foundation for 12 years before joining Rossmoor Retirement Community as director of community relations. Robinson was also president of the Marin County Mental Health Association and a trustee of Mill Valley School. He is survived by his wife, Caroline; two daughters; a son; two brothers; and two granddaughters.

Alan D. Rapp, PhB’49, MD’54, a cardiologist, died August 13 in Colorado Springs, CO. He was 80. Rapp worked at a U.S. naval hospital in Tennessee before joining the Central Colorado Medical Association. He later cofounded Cardiac Associates and in 1993 started a solo practice. Former president of the El Paso County Medical Society, he also directed the Colorado Medical Society and was chief of staff and a trustee of Memorial Hospital. He is survived by his wife, Marjorie L. Rapp, AB’51, AM’54; a daughter; two sons; and three grandchildren.

Frank Tachau, PhB’49, AM’52, PhD’58, a political scientist, died July 23 in Sykesville, MD. He was 80. An expert in Turkish politics, he helped transform Middle East studies into a widespread academic discipline. Tachau taught at Purdue and Rutgers Universities before joining the University of Illinois at Chicago in 1968. Author of several books, including The Developing Nations: What Path to Modernization? (1972), he retired in 1996 but continued to teach part time until 2006. Survivors include his wife, Paula; two daughters; three sons; 15 grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren.

Barbara E. Zimmer, AB’49, died August 7 in Indianapolis. She was 81. Zimmer taught writing and ESL programs for 16 years at Indiana University–Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI), including two semesters in Malaysia launching an expository-writing program. A recipient of IUPUI’s Chancellor’s Award for Excellence in Teaching, she was president of the Indiana League of Women and the Indianapolis Women’s Club. She is survived by her husband, Karl Zimmer, AB’50; a daughter; two sons; a sister; and two grandchildren.


Gerald R. Daly, AM’50, died July 1 in South Glastonbury, CT. He was 85. A WW II veteran, Daly worked with the U.S. State Department from 1951 to 1962, serving in Washington, Hong Kong, Japan, and Brazil. Later transitioning into public relations, he launched Daly PR in 1982. Daly raced his Ensign sloop for many years, receiving the 2008 Sea III Award for his service to the Ensign Class Association. He is survived by his wife, Trudy; a daughter; two sons; a sister; and four grandchildren.

Charles VanBuskirk, AB’51, PhD’59, a clinical psychologist, died May 4 in North Mankato, MN. He was 78. VanBuskirk taught at the University of Iowa before practicing at Wisconsin, Ohio, and Minnesota clinics. In 1973 he opened a private practice in Mankato. VanBuskirk received the Minnesota Psychologists in Private Practice’s 1992 Distinguished Service Award. He is survived by his wife, Kay; two daughters; three sons; and two stepsons.

Israel “Jake” Jacobs, SM’51, PhD’53, died August 4 in Niskayuna, NY. He was 85. A WW II veteran, Jacobs worked at the General Electric Center for Research and Development for 55 years. Author of five patents and more than 100 papers, he was a 1982 Coolidge Fellow, the highest honor at the GE Center. Before the end of communism in the Soviet Union, he traveled to Eastern Europe and Russia to advocate for the better treatment of Jewish scientists and increased scientific exchange. He was predeceased by his wife, Judith (Booth) Jacobs, AM’51. Survivors include daughter Eve Jacobs-Carnahan, JD’86; a son; and five grandchildren.

Lois Ablin Kriesberg, AM’53, died July 14 in Syracuse, NY. She was 82. In the 1960s Kreisberg helped create the Central New York chapter of the National Organization for Women. After teaching psychology, anthropology, and women’s studies at Illinois and New York, Kriesberg earned her JD from Syracuse University Law School at age 50. A founding member of the Women’s Bar Association of Central New York, she launched a private practice to help children from disadvantaged families. Recognized in the 2006 book Feminists Who Changed America, 1963–1975, Kriesberg retired in 2007. She is survived by her husband, Louis Kriesberg, PhB’47, AM’50, PhD’53; two sons; and four grandchildren.

Dorothy Walker Runner, AM’53, died July 17 in Chicago. She was 90. A champion of arts philanthropy, in 1961 Runner helped to found Urban Gateways, a Chicago organization that brings arts and music education to inner-city students. Trained as a social worker, Runner served on the Women’s Board of the Art Institute of Chicago. Winner of the U of C Alumni Association’s 1972 Public Service Award, in the 1980s she teamed up with the Museum of Science and Industry to raise funds for an annual African American science exhibit. While in that role, she recruited black community leaders for the museum’s inaugural Black Creativity gala, now an annual event. Survivors include two daughters, Susan Runner, U-High’67, and Shari Runner, U-High’75, MBA’82; and four grandchildren.

Louis G. Melchior, MBA’54, died July 25 in Northbrook, IL. He was 90. During his business career, Melchior was a senior executive at Goldblatt’s, City Stores, and Edison Brothers. He is survived by his wife, Bertha; two sons, including Paul Melchior, AM’75; and two grandchildren.

Leslie Werwicki, MBA’56, a financial executive, died March 20 in Lake Forest, IL. He was 87. A native of Poland, Werwicki was arrested in 1940 for involvement in the Polish underground and sent to Nazi concentration camps. Liberated in 1945, he then joined the Second Polish Army Corps before winning a British government scholarship to the University of London, where he received an economics degree. He later spent nearly three decades as a financial analyst and executive at Abbott Labs international division. Survivors include a son.

Eugene P. Heytow, JD’58, died August 26 in Chicago. He was 76. Heytow owned several Chicago companies, including Amalgamated Bank of Chicago (where he was chair until his death) and McCormick Center Hotel. An advocate for Chicago’s labor organizations, he also chaired the Metropolitan Fair and Exposition Authority and was a member of the Illinois Capital Development Board. Heytow was a major supporter of Israel, receiving the 1980 State of Israel Bonds Man of the Year award. Survivors include a daughter, a son, a sister, and three grandchildren.

Rachel T. Weddington, PhD’58, an education professor, died July 26, in Portland, OR. She was 93. Weddington taught at Howard University, the Merrill Palmer Skillman Institute, and Queens College before joining the City University of New York as dean of the College of Teacher’s Education. Survivors include nieces and nephews.



Carl DeVries, PhD’60, an Egyptologist, died September 3 in Chicago. He was 89. DeVries started his teaching career at Wheaton College and then joined Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. An ordained Baptist minister, he wrote articles for Bible reference books and was part of the Oriental Institute’s 1963–64 Nubian expedition. DeVries was an associate professor at the OI from 1965 to 1975, when he retired because of failing eyesight. He then worked as a substitute pastor for Chicago-area churches. He is survived by his wife, Carol, and two sisters.

Neal W. Johnston, AB’60, died May 24 in New York. He was 70. Johnston was an associate at Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison LLP before launching a private practice. He served as deputy chief of litigation for the New York State Attorney General and chief of staff to the president of the New York City Council before founding the Council of New York Law Associates. He was a fellow of the Association of the Bar of the City of New York. Survivors include four children, including Margo Johnston, AB’03, and Garth Johnston, AB’05; and two brothers.

Betty Glad, PhD’62, died August 2 in Columbia, SC. She was 82. An expert in American politics and foreign policy, she wrote the Pulitzer Prize–nominated book Charles Evans Hughes and the Illusions of Innocence: A Study in American Diplomacy(1966). Before joining the University of South Carolina in 1989, Glad taught at Mount Holyoke College, Brooklyn College, and the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, where she was the first female political-science chair. She retired from South Carolina as professor emerita in 2008. Former president of the International Society for Political Psychology, Glad won honors such as the American Political Science Association’s Frank D. Goodnow Award for lifetime service. Survivors include a brother.

Shyam Mehra, MBA’63, a jeweler, died February 20 in Jaipur, India. He was 71. Mehra was a market researcher for the Indian Institute of Foreign Trade and Coca-Cola before joining his family’s 157-year-old jewelry-export business. He is survived by his wife, Neena; a daughter; a son; and two grandsons.

Miriam Kley, MFA’67, died May 15 in Eugene, OR. She was 81. A sculptural illustrator, Kley worked for publications such as the New York Times, Playboy, and Fortune. In 1990 she joined the University of Oregon’s drawing and design faculty and served as an adjunct professor until 1999. She taught continuing-education courses until her death. Survivors include a daughter, a son, and two grandchildren.

Ronald Offen, AM’67, died August 9 in Glenview, IL. He was 79. A Chicago-Sun Times book reviewer during the 1970s and longtime editor of Free Lunch: A Poetry Miscellany, Offen started the biannual publication in 1989. Offen’s collection God’s Haircut and Other Remembered Dreams (1999) was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize. His other works included biographies of James Cagney and Marlon Brando. He is survived by his wife, Beverly; two daughters; two sons; five grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.

Frederick S. Marsh, MBA’68, died January 21 in Charlotte, NC. He was 70. Moving to Charlotte in 1973, Marsh launched Western Carolina Chemical Company and A&D Chemical Company. He also coached recreational league sports. He is survived by his wife, Karen; a daughter; a son; and three grandchildren.



Charles J. Beirne, PhD’73, died July 14 in New York. He was 71. Ordained as a Jesuit priest in 1969, Beirne was a high-school administrator in Puerto Rico and New York before joining Georgetown University Business School as associate dean in 1984. He served as academic vice president at several institutions, including El Salvador’s Universidad Centroamerica, a post he assumed in the wake of the Salvadoran army’s 1989 assassination of six Jesuits. He spent the last part of his career, from 2000 to 2007, as president of Le Moyne College. Survivors include a brother and two sisters.

Richard Maxwell, AM’71, PhD’76, died of a brain tumor July 20 in New Haven, CT. He was 61. A specialist in the European novel, Maxwell joined the English and film faculty at Valparaiso University in 1978. He left in 2002 to join Yale’s comparative-literature department, where he taught a popular seminar on supernatural stories. Despite partial paralysis since 2009, he dictated an experimental novella, The Demonstration House; a staged reading took place at Yale in March. His first wife, Patricia Erdoss Maxwell, AM’70, PhD’73, died in 1977. Survivors include his wife, former Chicago literature and film professor Katie Trumpener; two sons; his father; and a brother.

James R. “Jim” Carlson, MBA’79, died of complications from a brain tumor July 25 in Chicago. He was 68. An Army veteran, Carlson practiced law with the Chicago firm Notz, Craven, Mead, Maloney, and Price before joining Sara Lee as assistant counsel. He rose to vice president of corporate development, and then was CFO and CEO at Sara Lee Bakery and Sara Lee Foodservice Distribution, respectively, before taking over leadership of the larger Sara Lee Foods subsidiary. After retiring in 2002, Carlson, a board member of Central DuPage Hospital, started an outsourcing company, Braydon Partners. He is survived by his wife, Pamela; a daughter; two sons; two brothers; a sister; and a grandson.



John Conrad Plimpton, AB’87, of Princeton, NJ, died suddenly August 12. He was 44. Cofounder and principal of Equinox Fund Management, Conrad specialized in alternative investments and spearheaded the sales efforts of several alternative-investment advisers, such as QFS. Survivors include his fiancée, Rebecca; a daughter; two sons; his father, Conrad A. Plimpton, SM’66, MBA’67; his mother, Ann Plimpton, X’68; three brothers; and a sister, Sarah Murphy, AM’96.

Michael Savich, MBA’87, died June 16 in Potomac, MD. He was 56. Savich served most of his career with the Social Security Administration, where he won 19 awards for professional innovation. He also worked with the Commodities Futures Trading Commission, where he helped to uncover corruption at financial firm Kemper Peat Marwick. Survivors include three sisters.



Cass R. Buscher, AB’93, an attorney, died August 3 in Chicago. He was 37. Buscher graduated from the University of Michigan Law School in 1996 and was admitted to the bar in 1997. He was a senior counsel with the state-lawyer discipline commission. He is survived by his wife, Gretchen; his mother; and his brother John Buscher, AB’93.



Charles Horecker, AB’01, died in a car accident December 11, 2009, in St. Louis. He was 30. After graduating with honors from Chicago, he continued his education in classics at Yale. Horecker then traveled extensively through the Middle East, Southeast Asia, and China, where he taught at the University of Beijing. Survivors include his mother, a brother, a sister, seven half-siblings, and his grandfather.


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