Rescuing the Czar

Two authentic Diaries arranged and translated

Author: James P. Smythe
Published: 1920
Language: English
Wordcount: 61,092 / 181 pg
Flesch-Kincaid Reading Ease: 59.6
LoC Category: CT
Downloads: 382
Added to site: 2004.07.24
mnybks.net#: 8867
Origin: gutenberg.org
Genres: Biography, History
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Is the former Czar and his Imperial family still alive? There are millions of people in Europe and America who are asking this question.European governments have considered the question of sufficient interest to justify the investigation by official bodies of the alleged extinction of this ancient Royal Line. Millions have been expended for that purpose. Commissions have pretended to investigate the subject after the event. Volumes have been returned of a speculative nature to authenticate a mysterious disappearance that has never been explained.

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on the small blood stain on the floor--how an agitated censor informed the credulous that the prisoners had been murdered in cold blood! Thus they learned that the world had heard with skepticism that, so far as history and international politicians were affected, their _seven lives had been, technically, blotted out_! (See Part II: Petrograd--Tumen--Tobolsk.)

Possibly the Prisoners of Tobolsk may have been willing to suffer what is termed a "technical death" in diplomatic circles in order to elude the hungry bloodhounds of the Revolution. They may have welcomed the many opportunities such an event would furnish to read their own obituary in the letters and official documents which treated of their tragic fate. Who knows? They certainly possessed a saving sense of humor or they would never have left behind them at Ekaterinburg so many little reminders of the tragic romance to which calm investigation hereafter will give birth. For instance, there are a couple of diaries t

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