Franz Bresnitz von Sydakoff, Austria.
was accused of High Treason by Sultan Abdul Hamid and escaped to Semlin in 1903 where he founded the German "Semliner Tageblatt.
Julius Buday, Hungary ->
was four times arrested during the Rumanian occupation and was in prison for five weeks. He stood twice before the Rumanian Court Martial.
Wiktor Chajes, Hungary ->
From 1892 to 1893 he was condemned by the Austrian Government as a member of Polish patriotic organizations.
Christos Christovassilis, Greece ->
was an insurgent against Turkey in 1878 and was condemned to death in Jinana in 1882.
Jean Djonovitch, Albania ->
Very young, as a student, he was partisan of the revolutionary movement against the regime of the late King Nicolas of Montenegro by whom he was condemned to death.
Antoni Dobrowaolski, Warsaw ->
Because of political action against the Russian occupation he was a political prisoner from 1891-94 and then was expatriated to the Caucasus.
Louise Dobrzynska-Rybicka, Poland ->
She was secretly instructing in the Polish language under the Russian government (Kalisc).
Koloman von Doroghy, Hungary ->
At the occasion of the occupation of the Máramaros City by the Rumanians in 1920 he was exiled and since that time he is a practicing lawyer in Budapest.
Wladyslaw Grabowski, Poland ->
In 1920 he was sent to Siberia as a Polish Delegate to conduct the return of deported political prisoners.
Stanislas Grabski, Poland ->
emigrated from Russian Poland in 1890 and was banished from Austria 1891. Through instances of the University of Cracow he obtained the permission to live in Austria in 1901.
Frantisek Josef Havelka, Czechoslovakia ->
From 1914-1917 he was interned in Austria for being politically suspected.
Boleslaw Hryniewiecki, Poland ->
In 1894 when participating in a manifestation against the Russian regime, he was arrested and put two months into prison and then in Russian administration exile.
Milan Ivanka, Czechoslovakia ->
For provoking the Slovaks against Hungary he was condemned as political criminal to one year prison.
Juhan Jaik, Estonia ->
As a separatist he was sent by the Russian Government to Siberia.
Franz Keresztes-Fischer, Hungary ->
As a leader of the popular movement to liberate Pècs from the Yugoslavians in 1919 was condemned to 2 months prison by the Yugoslavian Government. Afterward he was interned in Valjevo.
Ures Krulj, Hungary ->
On the day of the Austro Hungarian mobilization he was put in a military prison in Mostar, then confined in Bihatch for 2 1/2 years.
Ludwik Krzywicki, Poland ->
was five times taken into custody and imprisoned by Russian authorities in connection with his oppositional attitude against Carat.
Achille Lambros, Greece ->
The Greek royalist authorities banished him from the country and persecuted him as a democrat.
H. Hf. Ibrahim Maglajlic, Yugoslavia ->
In 1878 fought against the Austro Hungarian army and after the conquest of Banjaluka by the Austrians he was made a prisoner and put into confinement in Olomouc (now Czechoslovakia). Liberated by an amnesty, he returned to Istamboul to finish his theological studies.
Adam Kasimierz Majewski, Poland ->
His father Adam, member of National Government in 1863, was exiled to Siberia. He was himself from 1910 to 1913 exiled from the country by the Russian Government.
Katie Malecka, Poland ->
She was imprisoned in Warsaw during the Russian rule, was accused of conspiring against Russia and was freed by the intercession of England.
Ahmed Mouhtar bey, Turkey ->
The Committee Union tried to kill him, so he left Constantinople in 1910. One year later this Committee condemned him to death while he was in France
Miecislas Niedrialkowski, Poland ->
was involved in illegal political action in Poland with the Socialist Party and was imprisoned in Germany in 1916.
Antoine de Okolo-Koulak, Poland ->
In 1911 he was imprisoned by the Russian Government for political reasons and in 1912-1915 he was expatriated from Russia for the same reasons. He was a 2nd time condemned by the Russian Czarist government for political reasons and saved at the beginning of the revolution in 1917. In 1918 he was condemned to death by the bolsheviks in Smolensk and was saved from death by the transpiration to Mohilow by the Germans.
Alexandre Papanastarin, Greece ->
In 1922 he claimed in a manifest the abdication of the King. He was persecuted and condemned together with other friends to 3 years of prison. After having been imprisoned for 3 months he was freed by the military revolution.
Costas Politis, Greece ->
was condemned to death by the Turks on account of his Anti-Turkish correspondence in the newspaper "Elefteros Typos" of Athens. By mediation of the Greek Government he was able to return to Greece in 1925.
Kazimierz Teofil Purwin, Poland ->
Since 1905 he has been working for the Polish independence unions in Russia and Germany. For this activity he was put in jail for 10 weeks in Prussia in Ostrov, Voivodship Poznan, 1916.
Marie Hédvige Reutt, Poland ->
Under the Russian Government, she was working for 12 years with the secret society of popular instruction in Warsaw and she was caught and imprisoned for three months in 1905. She was released after having given security. Residing then in Kowno, she took over again her secret work.
Anton Rintelen, Austria ->
was tried for high-treason and sentenced to life imprisonment.
Marie Rodziewicz, Poland ->
His parents were exiled after the insurrection of 1863.
Václav Sedlácek, Czechoslovakia ->
On account of his Antihabsburg-Politic and his sympathy for the political circle "Omladine" he was excluded from the University and left the country to escape punishment. Later on he was amnestied.
Janis Seskis, Latvia ->
1905 sentenced to death for partaking in the revolutionary movement (he was sentenced by the Penalty Expedition of the Troops of the Tsar).
Ladislas Sikorski (de Kopaszyna), Poland ->
was one of the Chiefs of the secret movement for Polish independence in Galicia.
Vladimir Sis, Czechoslovakia ->
was a representative of the Prague revolutionary Mafia at Sofia, where he got first in connection with the Powers of the Entente.
Andrew (pen name: Galecki Taddeus) Strug, Poland ->
During the Russian Regime he was arrested in 1895 for Polish political activities and after one and a half year stay in a Russian prison was exiled to Archangesk (on the White Sea).
John Szmurlo, Poland ->
Studied in Warsaw (1887-1892); Towards the end of the past century was a member of a secret Society fighting for the emancipation of Poland from Russian servitude. He was arrested and exiled after a long imprisonment into the North East Provinces of Russia
Spiro Theodoropoulos, Greece
signed a manifesto against King Constantin and was arrested and condemned to 3 years imprisonment; but was set free by the revolution.
Jaan Tönisson, Estonia ->
has been condemned to lose all political rights on account of his signing of the proclamation of Viipuri.
Adomas Varnas, Lithuania ->
Emigrated to the West of Europe for political reasons. In 1913 he returned to Vilna on account of an amnesty for political emigrants (manifest of the Czar on account of 300 years commemoration of the Imperial Romanov Family).
Axel de Vries, Estonia ->
In 1918 he was arrested by the Bolsheviks and brought to the ill-famed jail "Kresty" in Petersburg.
Cecilie Walewska, Poland ->
She was devoted to the education of young Polish girls during the Russian occupation, and due to it, she was imprisoned and exiled to Ischewsk in Central Russia.