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"While we have nothing to do with the gunmen who entered the ANNUAL SEASON 2 concert, we do offer the following advice for anyone with the knowledge of the Rittenhouse Academy of Music, whether they are or not involved in relaying information about the night's events:

Lose your restless mind and stay home."

Warming up to the music of his family member, who survived the attack, Ritter said he was "more worried" about the maintenance of the concert venue than about the attackers.

Born to a U.S. military family, Rothwell, 16, a high school student in Seoul, wants to take his family to the United States and fight in the Army Rifle Corps.

But the threat was the real reason to go there. He suffered an injury to his head during the attack and could not obtain an American passport in time to return home. He decided to give up his dreams of getting into the military and studying music at the University of Arizona.

"I think they were trying to kill me for getting a passport, not for the music," he said. "If I was in the military, I would have avoided the attack. But I just wanted to be there, to experience something different."

Shockingly for Ritters, the passports were still available by April and he was interested in securing his flight to the U.K. "They were trying both sides."

Ritter says that he has no regrets about his decision to join the Army. "That's because I'm Vietnam vet. I was going to be drafted, but I was just looking for more exciting things."

In his own words, he was motivated by his religious beliefs. "I am a Christian. I love music, and I want to be part of a community that understands this event as well as I do."

It's a real tough call for anyone planning to embark on a Uriah Heep concert in Korea. "It can be dangerous."

"What I can confirm is the number of accounts of attacks on ANNALS tha