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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 06, 1906, Image 2

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fT% A-
V OL LXVT N° 21.813.
ni'iHWAY rivnnssirivEi: n.\AvxTTri:sT. r, .vstari.t -.tack" VQr.\:[,n and i;i:oT:«;n Minviv
Thousands at Fort George See Ac
cident — Proprietor Arrested.
Baveral thousand pleasure seekers at Fort
O-C-. and other spectators on the Speedway,
•«■ a young woman Jolted out of a swiftly
sheading car on a switchback railway at 193 d
Street and Amsterdam avenue yesterday after
gsos, and her body dragged up and. down the
htfHres until she was killed. The switchback is
an the side of a steep hill running from the
fceedw&y up to Amsterdam avenue, and the
accident was in plain sight of persons who were
only a few feet away, but helpless to attempt a
- Laughing with ' excitement the young woman,
who was Miss Katherine Rosetroth, nineteen
years old, of No. 302 East 89th street, and a
girl friend, seated themselves in a car and were
fuched off at the top of a sixty-foot., runway.
Then a.l the car travelled downward with in
creased momentum, , the girls screamed with
fteesune. cntll. with. a Jolt,^tte car struck the
"Wttom of an upward incline.
Mies Rosebroth. who had been trying to adjust
her ruffled dress, wok half raised in her seat
when the car shot up the hill. The upward Jolt
ttrew her backward out of the car. Her dress
ought in the back of the seat.
For the re« of the way up and down the run
says her body -warn dragged.
Employes of the place rushed to the foot of the
Bit Incline and tried to stop the car, but it was
awvinp too rapidly, and threw them heavily to
th« ground. The car then went on to a raised
railway which has a cable running up It. to
which the cars automatically fasten themselves
wbro they reach it. The car began to ascend
the Incline, dragging the body after it. Then
the dress gave way. and the lifeless form of the
prl dropped between the ties and« fell twenty
feet to the ground.
It had no sooner done so than another car,
•fch a!) seats filled, which had been started be
hr* th» accident took place, rushed over the
ijct where the body had been. The occupants of
taw car had been forced to witness the tragedy,
V they had followed the other vehicle on its
ineneua way. There were two women In the
■MWKI car. and both fainted on reaching the
■tlrting point.
. Surrounding the switchback are beer gardens,
■ vhich were seated hundreds of persons, who
sj»r the accident. The screams of women drew
t»« attention of hundreds in the Speedway be
tor. where they had been watching the usual
«xhlbit!on of fast horses, while on the top of
the hill, which is Amsterdam . avenue, were
•then*, ivho gazed at the sight.
When the car from Miss Rosebroth fell
returned to the abed from which it started. Miss
*«ii» Ryan, of No. «>47 St. Ann's avenue, and
• Uttle girl about two years old. both of whom
lal accoir.panird the young nan. were helped
■on the car. Miss Ryan was hysterical and
aMnt«! repeat wily.
PcMce:nen were huniedly called and an am
sglan^ was summoned from the Washington
HdfiitE Hospital. Dr. Bernstein went to the foot'
* th« inc!t?i» and pulled out the body of the ,
T»ua» woman. Bhe was dead, and the surgeon '
**** that her fkuil had been fractured several |
**• and hf-r legs and ribs broken. Death, he
'•'•Hit. ha.i »^*-ri instantaneous, as her neck
**» also broken.
Tfce Vi'.V.f then »«»pan an investigation, and
**8y arrested James Thorns, fifty-six years
•*, «< No. ~>> Washington Terrace, the owner
*** h: ; .i.k. He was' locked up in the
*mVS2fi str*et station, charged with homicide.
Cn^r H.irbunrcr soon reached the scene of
y* indent. H<? said afterward that be had
*»"te(i of f.,ur persona 1.-lnj? injured in a Btmf
■r *»y when the switchback was first opened.
*•« a month ago. He said that at the In-
V**- bo would make- a thorough investigation
*™ find out Juet who was to blame. He then
f»V« P*nals«ior. for the girl's body to be taken
to ter home.
Employes of the place argued that the arcj
*«t would not have been fatal had not the
« irl '« 4reaa caught In the seat of the car. but
J * a ><« La Earona, of No. 158 West 2Sth street,
•}* Daniel 6chagnon. of No. 130 West 2Sth
" v ** t . * ho were seated in the front seat of the
*^<Wlered with them.
rat £rst i k new of the accident," La
**"*» «ald. -was when I heard the girls behind
*teanj, and I turned Just in time to see Miss
r*»*sroth fall over iht- back of the car. I
* -*•*! to her to hold on, but Just then I saw
«7 **°*. and 1 knew she was dead. Her head
Jr-** . th*- tracks with terrinc force, and she
I «*«d no signs ol life as the car went around.
b-ir :l0: l 0 g<!l into the hii '-' X seat Sl| as tr> pulJ her
b^r* : nto the car, but it was going fo fast and
•«,. n * up a »d down bo that I found I could
! *JL **P my balance."
«>. switchback vas closed Immediately after
r*i»ceider.t. an( It js m jj that It will not be re-
Tj^'^is Edison, It is one of the fastest af
*l*«if th» kind in For* Qeotg*« and the incline
i a «h)<.!i the ram mrl present* a declivity
S^"vut *lxty fecv It I* c.ixXmaX£& that when
tt L **eu« «trlk<? the tipv./rd turn fat : ' I>a foot oi
k- the lijiv- ."I 'urn ai the toot of.
£: -'f.lr-v \>.yy »:-8 mi vciiinif m*)v* than forty
To-«l«y. rain.
To-morrow, fair; »uiitt>rrlT triad*,
Battleship Mabu's Launch Hits
Heef in Newport Harbor.
(By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
New London, Conn., Aug. 5. — When the <%iiser
Denver. Captain Colwell, arrived here from New
port at noon to-day she brought news of the
rescue of a party aboard the battleship Maine's
launch, which was stranded on a ledge in New
port Harbor last night. A boxing exhibition at
the training station ended about 10 o'clock, and
the Alabama's representative, who had a 20
round bout with a Kearsaxge man for the cham
pionship of the fleet, was victorious. Attending
the bout were officers from various warships in
port, among them several from the battleships
Maine and Missouri, who started to return to
their respective ships in one of the Maine's
steam launches. Two women, relatives of some
of the officers, were also aboard the launch,
bound for Jamestown wharf.
The launch left the training station about
10:15 o'clock m a heavy fog, and had reached a
point opposite the lighthouse, where she ran upon
a ledge, and efforts of the crew to dislodge her
were futile. The tide was fast receding, -and
when it was found the launch was fast on the
rocks the regulation distress signal, five blasts
of the whistle, was sounded^ at short intervals,
but passing launches and other steamers paid
no heed to the calls for assistance.
The occupants of the launch had about con
cluded that they would be prisoners on the reef
all night when a whaleboat from the cruiser
Denver appeared. The signals of distress had
been noticed by Captain Colwell. who was half
a mile away. In a short space of time the ship
wrecked party was transferred to the Denver's
boat and the rescuers started the return to their
ship. The fog was so dense that they rowed
in a circle, and after half an hour's steady
work they brought up against the Maine's
launch, which they had just abandoned.
A second start was made, and this time the
rescuers were aided by the Denver's search
lights. Captain Colwell having become anxious
at the whaleboafe prolonged absence. When
the Denver was reached the rescued officers and
women were transferred to one of that cruis
er's launches and taken to their respective ships
and landings.
The officers and crew of the Maine's launch
say they should have received aid long before
the 3' did. as launches passed very close to them
while they were sounding their distress signal?.
The Kentucky's launch, they say, siftamed with
in a few foet of them and totally ignored their
repeated danger calls.
Seaman on Battleship Alabama Wins
Fleet Championship.
{By Telegraph to The Tribune.
Newport, R. 1.. Aug. .". — Seaman Tag-, of the
Battleship Alabama, and Seaman Condon, of the
Kearsarge, fought six rounds in the big bar
racks at the training station last night for the
middleweight championship of the North At
lantic fleet. A purse of $50 v.as offered by the
athletic board of the fleet, of which Flag Lieu
tenant W. S. Crossley is chairman.
Tag was the aggressor from the start, and re
ceived the decision at the end of a fast bout.
At one time It was necessary to change the po
sition of the ring, on account of the wet floor.
Fleet Paymaster *"!. W. Simpson acted as time-
Krrprr of the fight, and lieutenants Rawllns
and Pauline- were the referees. After the fight
Tag was carried on board the Alabama on the
shoulders of his shipmates. A large sum of
money changed hands as a result of the fight.
Boston Hears That He Will Marry Miss
Eleanora Sears.
IJly Telegraph to Th« Tribune.]
Boston, Aug. "■>.— A rumor is current hero that
the engagement will soon be announced of Miss
Eleanora Bears, of Boston, noted as an expert
tennis player, and Harold S. Vanderbllt. Miss
a .r» ifs with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred-
S il Stars jr. at their Storrow Hill estate,
STvaJderK "2**3*3 tf^weeS
%£ WQ^to'H^rport to vWt friends.
adtuate Macs Aw 5— Mrs. Thomas ;"',; "', Law
so? w'f- -• •> "«* l » n financier, dlei at Drean,
• Vi v- lawson"H summer home hero, to-day.
v.J l^ -n ••"" s;lffirinK fr " ni h °". irt <IU "
;,* j "i,- M With the exception of her .on
band were at '■«'• h hmf,.. shortly afterward.
Arnold LMWion f,rriv«d -h""^ ■*'; \"j c to Mr. La«-
Yjs*in Pr.-rt«ns Olnjwr Chamrasac. True Gin
j«r Flavor. Try il.-AJv*.
In compliance with a recent ruling of the De
partment of Commerce and Labor. Ellis Island
was shut down all day yesterday, and will be so
on all Sundays hereafter for the next three
months, much to the discomfiture of the thou
sands of immigrants coming in on the big ships
that dock Sundays. Last night nearly 2.!KX>
steerage passengers slept between decks on four
big liners which reached their piers and dis
charged the flrst and second class passengers.
Three of these, the Cunarder Umbria. the Cel
tic, of the White Star Line, and the Columbia,
of the Anchor Line, docked before noon. L&
Gascogne, of the French line, got to her dock
last night. At midnight the Grosser Kurfuerst.
from Cherbourg; the Bluecher. from Dover and
Boulogne, and the Nieuw Amsterdam, of the
Holland-America Line, were in port. The num
ber of ateerage passengers on these will bring
the total to be handled this morning close up to
six thousand.
This will make a busy day on Ellis Island.
Harry Balfe, ;he head of the commissary de
partment, has made elaborate preparations for
giving breakfast to over twenty-five hundred
hungry aliens. Never before in the history of
Ellis Island have so many prospective citizens
sat down to a breakfast at one time. In addi
tion to the 2,500 breakfasts served there will be
about fly» hundred luncheon boxes prepared for
Guards Find Lawyer on President's
Grounds at Night.
[By T»!e*raph to Th? Tribune.]
Oyster Bay, Aug. s.— Karl Cook, who said he
was a lawyer, of Washington, forty years old,
was arrested shortly after midnight this morn-
Ing at Sagamore Hill by President Roosevelt's
Secret Service guards.
When arraigned before Squire Franklin this
morning Cook said he had walked to Oyster
Bay from Brooklyn and that he came here to
escape service at court. When he was asked
what kind of a crurt proceeding he was at
tempting to avoid. Cook gravely replied that
It was an inquiry into his own sanity.
"But I received the summons by mail, so I
was not bound to obey it." he hastened to ex
Cook was not able to tell why he wished to
see the President, nor were the Secret Service
guards certain that he knew that he was tres
passing on Mr. Roosevelt's place. Justice Frank
lin fined him $5. and in default of payment com
mitted him to the county jail at Mlneola for
five days.
President and Mrs. Foosevelt attended morn
ing service to-day at Christ Episcopal Church.
Washington, Aug. 5. — Nothing is known here
of Karl Cook, arrested at Oyster Bay to-day by
secret service officers.
Boat Overturned the Second Time
After a First Rescue.
In spite of attempts at rescue, and in sight of
hundreds of persons. William Jacobs, twenty
three years old, of No. 9rt Howard street, New
ark, and his brother, Abraham, seventeen years
old. of No. 430 Bank street, Newark, were
drowned in the Middle Lake of Branch Brook
Park, in that city, yesterday afternoon. The
bodies were recovered soon after and removed
to Mullln's morgue, where they were identified
The brothers had been rowing for pome time,
and were near the western shore of the lake,
when they were hailed by William H. Nichols,
of South 12th street, who had a camera and sug
gested taking their pictures. . When the elder
brother stood up In the boat to pose for the
camera the small craft overturned and the occu
pants were thrown Into the water.
Neither could swim, and they floundered about
in the water until Nichols realized their plight,
and. jumping Into the water, reached them, and
after a hard struggle got them into the boat,
which was about half fliied with water. Nichols,
much weakened by his task, struck off for shore
when he saw more help coming, but as he let go
the boat it overturned again, throwing the un
conscious brothers Into the lake. They sank to
the bottom and were dead when taken out.
- ; j ■; • «
Curtis Hill; or. seventy-eight years old. a retired
lawyer, died sudden! from heart disease In hia
berth in a Pullman car yesterday while the trans
port Maryland was conveying the train from Mott
Haven to Jersey City. He was turning from
Mnlne to his home, M So, 361S 2ist street. Wash
ington. N. W. His son Edward, who accompanied
Mm. took charge of the _U>dy, which was sent to
Washington. .^; . _
village aitikiritlf.s claim v.<
ft:kt above hi.;h water.
those who will leave the city on early trains for
'the West. « : . V.'.v-\ : f .'.'.. ':■'■ ■
Boatmen along", the river front reaped a harvest
yesterday by ■ conveying friends -and relatives
alongside of liners, so that they could converse
with the newly L . arrived aliens. At the head! si
each pier a guard was ; station 3d to prevent any
immigrant from escaping in the night. The
government imposes a line on a steamship com
pany of $200 for each alien who escapes../
The order to clo?edo-vvn' Ellis and on Sun
days was vigorously i opposed by the steamship
companies.' They contended j that during , the
voyage the . steerage . quart arc comfortable
enough, but when the ships are alongside ' the
piers all air is shut off. and consequently there
must be suffering among the detained passen
gers. Despite the opposition the order was not
rescinded, and Commissioner Watchorn. before
sailing for Europe,* fc » flay? ago. nci.l thai it
"would " not be resell •-''•,■- ' '- : '"' ~"."* *
One Sunday a few months ago Commissioner
Watchorn gave the employes on the island a
rest on account of . the unusual ■ rush of immi
grants to this country. They were overworked
then. The following day about five thousand
aliens were In port. Shortly after this rush
Commissioner Watchorn took up the Sunday
question and got a ruling from the department
ordering the island closed on Sunday for three
months in the year.
Auto Hit by Trolley Car—Chauf
feur Was Con f u *i /
A large touring car. In which were A. M. Har
baugh. the owner, of No. 127 Riverside Drive,
his wife and Henry Llnkey. chauffeur, of No.
128 West Gfith street, was struck by a 14th
street car at the Brooklyn plaza of the Will
iamsburg Bridge early yesterday morning and
totally wrecked. The machine was shoved along
nearly thirty feet. Had it overturned Its occu
pants would probably have been ground to
The chauffeur had become confused by the
bright lights on the plaza. Instead of turning
at the right place to reach the roadway. Linkey
drove through Roebllng street, which crosses
the centre of the plaza, and ran his machine on
to one of the tracks of the Metropolitan Street
Railway Company Just as the 14th street car.
in charge of William Kelly, came along.
As soon as the chauffeur ran on the track he
saw that his way was blocked by the ropes
stretched through the plaza to regulate traffic.
He quickly stopped the machine and tried to
back, but before he could do so the trolley
crashed into it. The auto was thrown ahead
for Borne distance, but remained right side up.
When the car again smashed into the machine
it was pushed along and wrecked, the wheels
.being torn off.
Patrolman Brennan. of the WHllamsburg
Bridge station, after assisting Mr. and Mrs.
Harbaugh and the chauffeur from the wrecked
machine, found that beyond the shock they had
received all were uninjured.
[By Telegraph to T># Tribune ]
Pittsbunr, .' Aug. iv — test the lower sands,
which no well drillers have ever reached, the
Carnegie Steel Company will drill the deepest
well in the world for natural gas. It will be
0,000 feet deep, and is expected to prove whether
or not there Is a great gas sand lying under
the surface of this pas territory. This will be
more than 1,000 fee t deeper than the deepest
weir now In existence. In order to drill it. a
special steel derrick ha* been built just outside
the town of Waynesburg- If it proves success
ful, a number of others may be drilled. Govern
ment geologists are taking much Interest in the
undertaking and will watch its progress with
(3y Tclpgmph to The Trlbure.]
Colorado Springs, Col.. Auk. Carlton King, of
N<»w York. Is florid at Fort Collins, Col., at the age
of thirty-five year*. . Ho attended thr» Klk.«" con
vention In Denver and contracted a cold wh?ch re
sulted in pneumonia. He was sick two weej.s. II»>
came to Colorado from New York four months »ro
and was made president and manager of the North
ern Electric Company, the largest power and light
company In the- state. The body will be skipped
to New York for burial.
Sao Paulo, Brazil. Aug. Secretary Root to-dfiy
visited the coffee plantation of Senhor Ellas, at
Chaves. Passing through Campinas at 10 o'clock
tins morning. Mr. Root was warmly welcomed by
the populace. He and his party returned here
this evening.
vi i Pennsylvania Railroad; rock ballast, dusttoss
roadbed. t.eav«-« New York 3:55 P. M.. arrives
ChiraKo 8:55 A. M Other fast trains to Chicago
era* St. Louis.— Advt.
iiiGinvAY: roMYriss'OM-r; hawxht-rst A\i> in? rnrtn: op tier
„ IiOOSEVKI/r 1..H-K ' . ; - : -
italiax sn:.iM;:;: scxk.
Tin Sir to Wrecked Near Cape Pah-*
. —Captain Commits Suicide. ::
■ Cartagena. Aug. s.— Three hundred emigrants
were drowned last evening of? Cape Palos. " The
Italian steamship Sirio, from Genoa for Cadiz.
Montevideo 'and Buenos Ay res, with about eight
hundred persons on board, was wrecked off Hor
migas Island. Most of those lost were Italians and
Spaniards. , The captain of the steamer com
mitted suicide. . He attributed the wreck to his
own imprudence. The Bishop of Sao Pablo,
Brazil, was drowned while blessing the passen
gers of the Sirio. The Archbishop of Sao Pedro
was. saved.
'. Th< remainder of the passengers and the of
ficers ac i crc^vgoL away in the ship's boats, or
wero 'rescued i.y pjaanf or boats from shore. A
r aufa£efjbt l nghfiriricfi»aE5 4 a€\ile t atteinpiff ..- - --
cue were drowned by the overturning of a boat
Those rescued from the vessel are now at Cape
Palos in a pitiable condition, being without food
or clothing.
The Sirio. which was owned by the Naviga
zione Italia, of Genoa, struck a rocky reef
known as Bajos Hormigas and sank soon after,
stern first. Hormigas Island lies about two and
a half miles to the eastward of Cape Palos.
Before he committed suicide the captain said
the steamer had 645 passengers on board and,
that her crew numbered 127 men. The Sirio had
570 passengers when she left Genoa, but addi~
tional Spanish passengers were taken on board
at Barcelona, where the vessel touched a few
hours before she struck.
The disaster occurred at 5 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. The steamer was threading a diffi
cult passage through the Hormigas group, where
the Bajos Hormigas Reef is a continual menace
to navigation. The vessel began to settle rap
idly as soon as she struck, and a terrible scene
of confusion and panic followed. The fishermen
along the coast sought to render every assist
ance in their power, and sent out boats which
brought many survivors ashore. Host of the
officers and crew of the Sirio are among the
The survivors are camping in the main square
of the town at Cape Paloa. Here there are har
rowing scenes, as the stricken families anxiously
seek members among the rescued. A mother
who lost her three children went insane. The
doctor of the Sirio gave up hi 3 wife and child as
lost, but they were finally brought in by one of
the rescuing boats. One of the boat 3 sent out
by the fishermen brought in twenty-four pas
The condition of the survivors is deplorable.
They have lost everything, and are without
money, f«»d or clothing. The maritime authori
ties of Cartagena have sent a tug to the scene
carrying relief supplies. The buildings of a
circus and the poorhouse are being u?ed as
temporary quarter*. .
The latest reports from the cape say that three
beats have just brought in a number of rescued.
From the broken narratives or" the survivors
it would appear that it was the Intention of
the captain of the Sirio. after leaving Barcelona,
to call at Cadiz before proceeding to Brazil. The
■captain, in order to shorten the route, decided to
pass as close ■as possible to the rocky le-Iges
surrounding the Horm!gas Islands. While run
ning at full speed the Sirio crashed upon the
rocks. A few minutes later the vessel began to
sink by the .tern. The passengers rushed for
ward, fighting for place in the bow of the beat.
Many foil and were trampled to tier.th. Dozens
of men and women threw themselves Into the
sea. A yourg mother, who was carrying her
baby, was advised to abandon the child and try
to save herself. This she refused to do. Both
were afterward rescued.
The captain and officers of the Sirio endeav
ored in vain to restore a semblance of order and
roatlanrd en atfond peer.
Via JJew York Central. $:T.75; via West Shore. £3.73.
'August 1>». 11 »n<l 12. Stop over at Cti^-n^o nn-t 1
Niagara Falls. Call on 'nearest New YorM Central
or West Shore ticket u£int.— Advu
'jßail'Jcay Employes ■■-Hesitate— -Print*
ers Return to Work.
St. Petersburg. Ana. «.— The of 'the' gen
eral strike, which has affected close«to'seventy
thousand i:- St^Petetsbiitg.' probably -will i"be de
cided to-day with r i.jv«»rse ►■ xpressioti of pub-,
lie "opinion. The lack of union amorigwhe lead
ers of tho proletariat .organtatJor.a Is. a factor ■.
against success. ... - T .*".*"
The. railroad men. trptfn whom • ■ entire move
ment depends, are still work! full "time. The
leaders of the' railroad organizations are.hesi
tating about issuing a call for a. tie- up. They,
fear being deserted by their followers, who are
no •:.— 3?e?poiXsK'e -in « the" avowed .pretext of
this s;riKo— namely. ' sympathy wtth ' the ' mutt
neers r.f Sv.ab-.r-. Cronstadt and Reval — than
they were to the mi: «'' reasons 'given* for the
abortive strike last November. The railroad
men have been intimidated by the recent* law
making strikes affecting conuaur. \' ■ c.» per.al
offences. .
The council ©f workmen, which ire- ?-, -»•;.•
at TerioW. Finland, con tinned Its sasstsn t: : a
late hour yesterday morning;.. The stapattp MM
co incensed at the timidity display*'! la W&
railroad men that the decided to nas*l U
necessary, to blowing up bridges and destruction
of the roadbeds to bring the transport tv-r ser
vice to a standstill. Representative? sj Bjj •'--■>
revolutionary parties and emissaries fjeaj BJas>
cow. Kieff. Riga, Odessa and other cities wmk
present at the meeting.. The telegrapher- Hjgji
far have been appealed to in Tain. A f.-a:
meeting of the council was still going en at I:3D
o'clock this morning.
The first break in the ranks of the ■ MMle>
burg; strikers occurred yesterday, i hag; th©
printers decided to return to work. flhi em
ployes of several streetcar lines and rive- Bjs>
ries have resumed work. p
A steady downpour of rain all day long | .-•
vented the open air gatherings scheduled It
the day in St. Petersburg;, and the eeawequ*"*.
possibility of collisions and disorders. Tfc* tsf
was without incident except for the departure
for Cronstadt of the ISth Naval Equipage.
There were many drunken men among; I fegss
Telegrams from the interior throw little h*ht
country may be.
expected to respond to to-day's call for a srr.k-
There has been no cessation in the number of
robberies and murders In the Interior.
The government attaches much tmportar. | t-»
the declaration of the Poles in the Minsk con
gress against the principle of expropriation and
in fnvor of acquiescing in the dissolution of :.e
and preparing for new ehWT'.-r.s.
egarded in administrative ttnlail
equivalent to the withdrawal of the*
propertied classes of Poland from the revolu
tionary movement.
The "Novoe Vremya."* which Is the only news
paper appearing except In dodger form, devoted
a large part of its space this moralac to M ar
ticle prophesying war between Japan BAd tba
United States, and predicting a sure and speedy
Japanese . victory, the seizure of the Fhffippt-.ea
and Hawaii and the occupation by the Japanese
of California.
A collision between strikers and policemen
occurred at the railroad station at Baa*r ■ ■■etsk.
a suburb of St. Petersburg, at 5 o'clock s fir
day night. One policeman was killed. The gar
rison at Scstrorctsk has been strengthened.
Alarming Sign* at Odessa— Cm
sacks Guard the City.
Odessa. Auy. — Telegraphic eoßsmnnlculon
between here end :. Sevastopol has been rater
rupted for the- las: forty-eight hours. Governor
General Kaulban Has not yet returned from
Flashlight signal* were emchanced at sssft
night last night between the reef of the com
mandant' 3 residence here and a destroyer i IN
miles at sta. The destroyer started at full speed
toward the Crimea.
There is apprehension here of lrnpendlnW
trouble. For the first time in two weeks Cos*
«acks appeared In town last ri^hi, forming

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