Siberia3

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Siberia3 - AOFFSIROM Xdil REPC RTED , :'.cr:-:tMn...
AOFFSIROM Xdil REPC RTED , :'.cr:-:tMn :'.cr:-:tMn :'.cr:-:tMn ciized T by ': i-'.rz. i-'.rz. i-'.rz. Razvoapff Said ti I!zv3 C:en Murdered. ' - ri"i rJ.i VLADIVOSTOK Administer and Jap- Jap- i-rjj i-rjj i-rjj Trooct Frattrnlzt. "lira RuMlan v 1 ty Hrj'.ish nwspapr through 'in anr.our.ra thatj Petrograd t.i'n by the ant(-rTotuUon- ant(-rTotuUon- ant(-rTotuUon- ant(-rTotuUon- mean noaaiilr that the reprsnta tlv.s of th Allies will attempt to dictate dictate th Internal policy of Russia, but It la retarded at imperative that the Gorerament of the country, aa well aa the smaller subdivision cf States, ln-oludinr ln-oludinr ln-oludinr some of-the of-the of-the larger cities, shall be established in such a stable manner that they can co-operate co-operate co-operate in tha restoration restoration of the country. The fact that the allied representatives representatives had refused to recognise the. Government Government which General Horvatb at tempted to establish has been known her for some time. .Since that action, however. General Horvatti has conferred with tha Czechoslovaks, and It is be-llevrd be-llevrd be-llevrd here has shown an intention to work In harmony with them and with the Allies. CROWDS JAM VLADIVOSTOK. I A . -.N". -.N". Fpt. 13. rrtne Peter A. 'i l.as bn arTesff! at Petro-i Petro-i Petro-i -. -. rg-l rg-l rg-l with partlclpatlnc tn an i cor. piracy agaJnait the) Eot-. Eot-. Eot-. , ovrrnment. accorptns; .to aa r:m ;:.ratch t thjs Exchange - ; i Cr-.i: Cr-.i: Cr-.i: any. I t'.-'i t'.-'i t'.-'i fr'rn Jl'lsinrfirs. received tt. ssj's that r.'fir Admiral I Hvcz:'!. fonr.rr Cftmtnander In tf Ci l:us!an nav$l forces in i was murjered ta Petrograd :'-- :'-- :'-- Tsr AIeiivitch Kropotkin, c as a sIr.Ist a ndj geographer, , , r,.i in i t for his revofcJtion-i revofcJtion-i revofcJtion-i . . : . .i a n 1 onHned! In tho fort-1 fort-1 fort-1 r r JX.r and St. I Taul. from i r-- r-- r-- t.! escape I 1878. After It rurr countries, mostly In Enc-'. Enc-'. Enc-'. I Kripotk'n wu enabled to -i -i t lit 19I b an amnesty rt t. t'.-en t'.-en t'.-en K:nperor Nicholas. Ir.r e s;nr r.aa tfn outspoken tt-is tt-is tt-is vr & report r of . :i N - tr ot 1. bui thi ki that h fpoit 1 e had lacked Tr.K. s.pt. .1 fAoraid - J r i-n'e i-n'e i-n'e .Mt uthoi-ltta uthoi-ltta uthoi-ltta r f i -r -r t to rn-inl rn-inl rn-inl th w : -nt -nt hra-J'-a hra-J'-a hra-J'-a hra-J'-a hra-J'-a t.y ,ri ral t S to a ee sil-off sil-off sil-off icial tn-' tn-' tn-' j , rt)ay. nd have ap--.; ap--.; ap--.; ap--.; ! or seen to aJnun- aJnun- r : . i r between the horltia have, The Japanese .. t- t- r-1 r-1 r-1 ar'lmg - !; removed. n ti oops are f raternliixig ;to, st. : i-m i-m i-m n t lei en t !r c t r e 3. The State lulvi.HeJ offl- offl- f ine munirl ' f '. uiv i'k by reprena- reprena- ' !. i n!n'e raiion. aa reportt-d reportt-d reportt-d l hm". It wouid not be sur-i't". sur-i't". sur-i't". f cb'Mirvisra here In . : w'.:.i affiirsjin Siberia if n i u-n-tl u-n-tl u-n-tl u-n-tl u-n-tl C-inmi!(i(in C-inmi!(i(in C-inmi!(i(in had found -!- -!- -!- i iablir; an ad'quate vi! n;nt to curb i rnultious poli- poli- a. t;r It a- a- explained, might be in i.-.r i.-.r i.-.r piAce v. ;.. i) tc wnri as to give It doe not Hospital Facilities . Being Provided for Entente Troops. VXADIVOSTOK. Auar. 23. (vlaToldo (Associated Press. Th Influx of foreigners foreigners incident to tha landing of allied troops has filled Vladivostok, already overcrowded by tha native population, almost to tit point of standing room only. T. If. C. A. workers. Atneriean and J a panes Red Cross, and tha American American corps of railroad operatives hava been put to It to find places tt sleep. A stranger entering Vladivostok faces tha prospect of walking tha straets and sleep ing In tha open unless ha Is fortunate enough to ftnd friends among soma of the foreign charitable organisations, and considers himself extremely lucky to bs provided with a mattress and blanket on the floor of soma vacant building. Every vacant house or apartment has been secured either outright or under option by representatives of tha allied powers to house tha staffs of Incoming forces. Two floors of a girls' school building have been taken over for the lodging of eighty-tour eighty-tour eighty-tour of Stevens's railroaders railroaders and directors of tha Red Cross and T. M. C. A. work. The men are provided with mattreeaea. blankets, sheets, and pillows. Lter U Is proposed o secxiie cots, but for the time being they aleep on the floors. Fortunately Vladivostok has alwava been a heavily srarrlsoned town and there Is plenty of barracks room, and the Red Cross doctors doctors and nurses are well provided for on Russian Island, a beautiful aooded tract several square miles in extent lying serous the bay. There a comparatively new hospital building, with a capacity of l-'iO l-'iO l-'iO beds, has been turned over to- to- the American Red Cross and has been refitted refitted throughout with beds and sp-paratua sp-paratua sp-paratua brouirht front Japan. A half dosen Japanese doctors and a corps of Japanese nurs are In attendance attendance upon seventy occupants. Ce?hs and Slovaks, who have hitherto been charge of tho officers and men of a United States naval vessel tn an Improvised Improvised hospital housed in a dock warehouse. warehouse. ' When organisation of the Russian Island hospital is completed there will he efficient surgical and medical wards with facilities for treatment of eye. ear. nose, and throat diseases. Contagious cases will be treated in the Russian Marine hospital under Csechoelovalf control. Serviceable ambulances are being constructed constructed by naval mechanics out of mct jr lorries, and two oo;nplete hospital tralna will foon be put tn commission. The Red Cross Is expected to care for the sick and wounded from the British contingent of troops who arrived with no horpltaI facilities. The Japanese, on the contrary, have secured and remodeled remodeled a Russian hospital with adequate facilities in the outskirts cf the ton. for the care of their own men. The French contingent has an army medical service of its own,, but will be dependent dependent more or less upon the American and Japanese hospital facilitiea. -The -The branch of service which has proved most helpful to date Is the army T. M. C. A. Supply and club cars have accompanied each contingent of troops, distributing bread, tea. coffee, chocolate, cigarettes, tobacco, and natchea, at coat price to the fighting men of the allied columna and to the Csechs and Slovaks all along tha Una, even to the foremost positions. RUSSIANS RESIST EXPORTS TO GERMANY Laborers and Railroad Men Check Large Movements of Goods Which Russia Needs. STOCKHOLM. Sept. 12. Associated rreas.) German dispatcher received In Sweden speak of the commercial agreement agreement between Germany and Soviet Russia Russia In the same general terms as those employed by the Bolshevist press. These dispatches maintain the same decree decree of secrecy concerning the details aa that which M. Joffe. the BoUhevlst Ambassador, preserved when be made his flying trip from Berlin to Moscow to complete the agreement. The masses In Russia were dlsplaed by the arrangement, because they knew it contemplated the sale of goods s badly needed by the Russians, and especially especially the transfer to Germany of the fabrics which the Soviet Government had confiscated in great quantities In Moscow Moscow and Tetrograd. The Germans also are apparently dissatisfied dissatisfied with the agreement because their efforts to ship goods have been so fiercely resisted, and they believe Ger many will have the same trouble in this case that she encountered In the Ukraine. In other words, they aem to feel that the Bolshevik I do not expect tO abide by their treaty. Even before Maria Splrtdonova made her exposures concerning the German plans to deprive, Russia of the cloth. leather, and food it needa so badly, the Russian laborers and rallvay men were effectively checking large "movements of goods to Germany. In Petrograd the dock laborers refused to load ships with coods that were billed for Sweden but clearly Intended for the Germans. Trainmen sidetracked suspected cars and refused to haul them to Pskov. Less than a month ago Bolshevist troops at Orsha rioted because a train- train- load of cloth was about to pass across the German lines, asserting that they would advertise the fact throughout Russia If the Germans persisted in tak ing away Russian fabrics. : The situation became so grave that the ' Germans abandoned their plan to ship the fHrics. Knull ahlDments may slip through, but the large consignments escape the labor- labor- era wltu oiincuuy ana ine circumminm are so widely discussed at meetings

Clipped from
  1. The New York Times,
  2. 14 Sep 1918, Sat,
  3. Page 5

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