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The Japanese Expedition to Siberia: From Tokyo to Vladivostok

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13 K— THE DEPARTURE FROM TOKYO: JAPANESE TROOPS ENTRANING AT THE SHIODOME STATION.


11 5 T I — L– BOUND FOR VLADIVOSTOK MEN OF THE JAPANESE EXPEDITIONARY FORCE ENTRAININW, AT TOKYO.


THE JAPANESE LANDED AT VLADIVOSTOK: MARCHING PAST THE CZECH HEADQUARTERS.


V. – PRESENTING ARMS: A SENTRY AT THE JAPANESE HEADQUARTERS, VLADIVOSTOK.


AT VLADIVOSTOK: JAPANESE TAKING OVER THE MILITARY STAFF COLLEGE AS THEIR HEADQUARTERS


AT TOKYO: THE PREMIER OF JAPAN, COUNT TERAUCHI IRIGHT) SEEING OFF GENERAL OTANI -CENTRE AND GENERAL YUHI ILEFT.


-I THE JAPANESE COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF AND HIS CHIEF CF STAFF L TO R2 GENERAL OTANI AND GENERAL YUHI


The Japanese troops have already achieved notable successes in Siberia. On September 5 they occupied Khabarovsk, 400 miles from Vladivostok, and on the 18th they captured Blagoveshtchensk, with zoco prisoners. General Otani, Cor, mander-in-Chief of the Expedi- ditionary Force, with General Yuhi, the Chief of Staff, and the Staff, left Tokyo on August 12. The Prime Minister, Count Terauchi, and the Ministers of War and the Navy were present


at the station to bid them farewell. The vanguard of the Japanese forces had lansdi at VIadlvostok on August it, and on the followsng morning a battalion of the Japanese contingent was given a ceremonious reception by all The Allied forces at Vladavostoo Large crowds watched the proceedings, and there was great enthusiasm. Among the Allied forces in Siberia are British, French, jmerican, and Czecho-Slovak troops.



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Issue 4145. - Vol CLIII

Sep, 28 1918

Illustrated London News