Handwritten at the top is a letter (C in Russian) for North.
At the bottom there is a "yu" indicating South.
The handwriting at the top is typed at the bottom.
Plan of Mission at Beiguan
The above diagrams, evidently done by the same hand, were first published in 1997 in Russian book about the History of the Russian Ecclesiastical Mission in China, co-editted by Fr Dionisy Pozdnyaev, was found among the documents kept by Vladika Viktor. The diagrams were incorrectly identified as drawings of Vladika Viktor.
The book's scientific editor Prof. Ipatova of the Institute of Far Eastern Studies, Moscow, was notified by Vladika Viktor's niece Ksenia Kepping shortly after the book was published and more recently by her son Boris Aleksandrov that this was not Abp. Viktor's handwriting. Prof. Ipatova confirmed that this plan originally was in the attachment to the magazine "Kitaiski Blagovestnik", issued in 1914.
Boris also noticed that in the plan of the Beijing Mission, location 11 was labeled as "Place for future Library". This implies that that there was no library at the moment this plan was drafted. The library was built in 1916. Location 38 was labeled as "Place for future Cathedral". In 1914, they gave up the idea of building the big Cathedral - all the Mission's money were directed to Military Papers. With this internal evidence, the plan was done between the years 1906-1915. Vladika Viktor first arrived in China in 1921, and it is highly unlikely that he would draft a plan to mark a library that was already built when he arrived as "Place for future Library". These diagrams may have been done by the hand of Archim. Figurovski in the early 20th century.