KATO , TAKA-AKIRA (1859- ),
See also:Japanese statesman, was
See also:born at
See also:Nagoya, and commenced
See also:life as an employee in the
See also:firm of Mitsu Bishi . In 1887 he became private secretary to Count
See also:minister of state for
See also:foreign affairs . Subsequently he served as director of a bureau in the
See also:finance department, and from 1894 to 1899 he represented his
See also:country at the
See also:court of St
See also:James . He received the
See also:portfolio of foreign affairs in the
See also:cabinet (1900-1901), which remained in
See also:office only a few months . Appointed again to the same position in the Saionji cabinet (1906), he resigned after a brief
See also:interval, being opposed to the nationalization of the private
See also:railways, which measure the cabinet approved . He then remained without office until 1908, when he again accepted the
See also:post of
See also:ambassador in
See also:London . He was decorated with the
See also:cross of St Michael and St
See also:George, and earned the reputation of being one of the strongest men among the junior statesmen .
KATMANDU (less correctly KHATMMANDU)
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