Gouvernements Lyceum Malang: Did the Japanese leave traces?

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Someone sent me this by mail. Normally I don't do much with the information, but this included some pictures, so I could at least show it to others. I thought it was an interesting story anyway.

A photobook with the photo's
  • Did the Japanese leave traces?

    The building of the former Gouvernments Lyceum at the Van den Boschstraat at the J.P. Coen-square was used for other purposes in the Second World War. Every day people are said to have been brought in, which were killed when being tortured. The blood, that hit the floor at a daily base for a sustained period of time, is said to be in the tiles of the building...

    On page 56 of the book "Malang, Beeld van een stad" by A. van Schaik is written:

    "an important part of the occupation force was the Kempeitai, the military police which was granted much freedom because of an expected invasion of East Java. In Malang the kempeitai had a force staff of about 30 men, which were first lead by the first lieutenant Yokoyama Jiro, between August 1942 and February 1943 under captain Kabayasi Shokichi, and during the months February and March 1943 under first lieutenant Hori Yukichi. From the end of March 1943 until august 1945 it was led by a high officer, mayor Harada Hachiro, who got his orders from Soerabaja, but was able to work quite free."

    The kempeitai got access to the big building of the Christian school at the Smeroe-street. Along the 'Voorkampementsweg' was a small office that was shared with the censor. The building at the Smeroe-street became infamous because of the tortures that dozens of arrested people had to undergo here. Hitting, using electric shock, burning cigarettes and others were common use here.

    Information above seems to tell that the SMA doesn't have much of a history at all.

    Just some questions
  • Who knows more about this?
  • The big question, what is wrong with the tiles in the school building?
  • Does someone with knowledge of tiles give an answer?
  • Can it be some tropical reaction, like you can see on unused stamps that contain glue?

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