In 1982 while he was engaged in clearing sand from the altar of the Winter Church of the Kazan monastery local ethnographer Boris Sennikov uncovered documents that would severely compromise the public face of the Jewish Bolshevik regime. The documents were the original records concerning the massacre of civilians in Tambov Province. During the 1920s, the monastery had been commandeered for use as the local Cheka headquarters and the church had served as the archive of the Tambov Red Army Military Commissariat. In 1933, corresponding with National Socialism’s huge gains in Germany Bolsheviks burnt documents that exposed Jewish atrocities against the native European inhabitants. However, during the process, the fire grew out of control and had to be extinguished by water and, crucially, sand. All documents in the archive were believed to be destroyed; as the church altar was not used by the archive the surviving documents, covered by a layer of sand, were never found. By 1982 the local archive had changed its address and the church had become abandoned. Sennikov was criminalised and his discovery seized and suppressed by local Bolshevik State Security. It was not until 2004, over a decade after the supposed collapse of Communism, that the Sennikov archive was published as part of The Tambov Rebellion and the Liquidation of Russian Peasantry. The documents also included Red Army orders, correspondence and reports of the use of chemical weapons against the civilians. However, given that in 1982 the Bolshevik Government suppressed Sennikov’s find and criminalised Sennikov the published version of the documents are guaranteed to be highly sanitised in favour of the Jewish Bolshevik Regime.
It is essential to understand that post 1917 the Jewish terrorists that had been subverting the Russian Empire for decades previous now constituted the established regime. In fact only in 1922 did the Jew Lenin officially conceal Jewish Bolshevism’s atrocities against ethnic Europe under the veiled title of the Supreme Soviet. Naturally this was not meant to purge the government of Jews or their deadly weapon of Communism only camouflage it from the rest of the world. Indeed the only threat to Jewish Bolshevik consolidation of power was the ethnic European native inhabitant and even those who had been duped pre-1917 by false advertising were very quickly realising that Communism was not the fantastical ‘workers utopia’ promised. The Bolshevik methodology was implemented quickly and the seizure of grain had been introduced by the summer of 1918. Bolshevism purposely imposed heavy taxation and grain seizure to starvation level to instigate native resistance providing a ‘plausible excuse’ for the Bolshevik authorities to use force against the population (beatings, torture, and rape.) Thus confiscated grain by the cartload was deliberately left to rot in the open air to infuriated the civilians and incite violent resistance. The psychology worked perfectly and resistance broke out almost immediately. The largest, most organized, and therefore the longest-lasting was in Tambov.
Located less than 300 miles southeast of Moscow, Tambov Province was the largest wheat-producing area near Moscow, and since the autumn of 1918 more than 100 Cheka detachments had been scouring this densely populated agricultural region seizing grain. In 1919 a number of small occurrences of resistance had been met with savage and violent retaliation from the Cheka. In 1920 the volume of grain confiscation increased, from 18 million to 27 million pudy (unit of weight) while the farmers had considerably reduced the amount they sowed, knowing that anything they did not consume themselves would be immediately snatched. On 19th August 1920 in the town of Khitrovo a Cheka detachment looted everything in their path, even pillows and kitchen utensils, shared out the booty, and beat up old men of seventy. Ethnic Europeans were arrested, locked up in big unheated barns, whipped, tortured and threatened with execution. Other Europeans were bound and forced to run naked all along the main street of the village and then locked up in another freezing cold hangar. A great number of women were beaten unconscious, raped and thrown naked into holes dug in the snow in full view of the public all ‘punishment’ for the lack of grain to confiscate. Following this incident in Khitrovo resistance spread rapidly. By the end of August 1920 more than 14,000 men armed with rifles, pitchforks, and scythes, had chased out or killed all representatives of the Jewish Bolshevik regime from the three districts of Tambov Province. In the space of a few weeks, this specific native resistance, which at first could not be distinguished from the hundreds of others that had broken out all over Russia and Ukraine over the previous two years, was transformed into a well-organized uprising under the inspirational leadership of a first-class patriot, Aleksandr Stepanovich Antonov.
Under Antonov the native movement in the Tambov region had a military organization, an information network, and a political program that lent it strength and unity, things that no other homeland movement (with the possible exception of the Makhnovist movement) possessed. In October 1920 the Bolsheviks controlled no more than the city of Tambov and a few provincial urban centres. The European inhabitants flocked by the thousands to join Antonov’s army, which at its peak numbered more than 50,000. Thus after the defeat of Wrangel in the Crimea, the number of Red Army troops deployed to Tambov Province quickly reached 100,000 and hence forth the Red Army used heavy artillery, armoured trains and engaged in the summary execution of civilians. Chemical weapons were used “from end of June 1921 until apparently the fall of 1921”, by direct order of the Communist Party (Bolsheviks) and Red Army leadership.
Order No. 171, dated 11th June 1921 and signed by Vladimir Ovseenko shows clearly the sorts of methods used to “pacify” Tambov Province. It stipulated:
- Shoot on sight any citizens who refuse to give their names.
- District and Regional Political Commissions are hereby authorized to pronounce sentence on any village where arms are being hidden, and to arrest hostages and shoot them if the whereabouts of the arms are not revealed.
- Wherever arms are found, execute immediately the eldest son in the family.
- Any family that has harboured a bandit is to be arrested and deported from the province, their possessions are to be seized, and the eldest son is to be executed immediately.
- Any families sheltering other families who have harboured bandits are to be punished in the same manner, and their eldest son is to be shot.
- In the event that bandit families have fled, their possessions are to be redistributed among peasants who are loyal to the Soviet (Bolshevik) regime, and their houses are to be burned or demolished.
- These orders are to be carried out rigorously and without mercy.
In village after village the women and elderly were tortured and savagely beaten, the women raped then along with the children removed to concentration camps.
A prelude to the Gulag conditions in these camps was intolerable: typhus and cholera were endemic, and the half-naked prisoners lacked even basic requirements. A conservative estimate states that at least 50,000 were interned with the mortality rate in the camps at least 20 percent a month. Ovseenko also signed an order, dated 12th June 1921, concerning the resistance fighters stipulating that:
“The forests where the bandits are hiding are to be cleared by the use of poison gas. This must be carefully calculated, so that the layer of gas penetrates the forests and kills everyone hiding there.”
However, the indigenous population was finally beaten by Jewish Bolshevik instigation of the great famine 1921-22 also known as the first Holodomor. Hunger was the most powerful weapon imaginable and evidence substantiates a Bolshevik engineered famine during this period; areas of resistance and high grain seizure suffered worst indicating an effective punishment measure. On 19th October Lenin wrote to Felix Dzerzhinsky: “It is vital that this movement be crushed as swiftly as possible in the most exemplary fashion: we must be more energetic than this.” Lenin also outlined the need for famine by stating “destroying the peasant economy and driving the peasant from the country to the town, the famine creates a proletariat…” By 1922 patriotic leader Antonov was also murdered by a Cheka detachment that cornered him near Borisoglebsk. He was buried in Tambov, along with the other members of his group and his brother Dmitriy, near the walls of the male monastery Kazan Mother of God on the fifth day after his death. The death toll among the population of Tambov region during the period 1920–1922 has been conservatively estimated at 240,000; however the forced famine in Russia and the first of the three Holodomors as a whole took nearly 5 million lives.
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