Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN', TUESDAY, -AUGUST 12, 1913.
DEAD GIRL'S HAND
HELD SLAYER'S HAIR
Tufl Torn From 'Assailnnl's
lli'iiil in Stnig'jrlo May Fus
ion Crime Upon Him.
.MAY UK ANNIE CIIOI'KCK
Two Women Who Stiw Hotly at
Hnrlvin Morrm Tliink Vic
tim Was Polish Domestic.
The body of a young woman, which
nn- 'nuwl In the woods known ns fold
(.prim: i Stove, nt Simyleii Ihiyvll, Sun
,i, v night, has not yet been positively
titii-H. Two women, who went to the
l.i r I . lit Morgue last night, said that the
,l,,i. woman looked like Annie ''lioperk,
j, iliin-stlt employed liy a shirtwaist
inntiilfncturer living near ISlst street
, 1 St. Nicholas avenue. Acting
rnptain llcillhy nnil u squad of
il.icitivcs have been at work since the
,ml was discovered, hut without rviMi
tlm Identity of the young woman to as
nl llii'in they made little progress yes
The young wonmn'ii features Indicated
fiat flio us of ono of the races which
Inhabit the eastern part of Hut-ope- Slav.
I'nlc, l.lthuanlaii or possibly Hungarian.
There Ik a Polish colony across Spuyten
uyvll Creek, In Klnghrlilgc. Detectives
went through this colony yesterday, Imt
it nn Information pointing to the Idcn
t iy of the murdered girl. Other colonies
vwie (sited with the snmu result.
The fact that the grove in which the
1, My was found Is :i favorite picnicking
p'.ii'e for persons from all over the city
nukes the task of the detectives harder.
f..r there Is almost as much likelihood
that the young woman came from some
octant part of Brooklyn or Queens bor
ough ii that she lived near the gnuc In
which she was killed.
heap. Iron handled pocket knife with
a hl.nle 3', Inches Ions was found .yes
ienl.iv near the liodv. It Is helleved to
It the weapon with which the killing I
w it dene. An Iron last such as shoe-
makers use was found a few feet away
The detectives' doubted that the last had
,( connection with the murder. It was
kidly rusted, as If It hail lain out of
n-iors for a long time, and bore no blood
Vtatns so far as the detective could '
we. Although the youtiR woman's head
hid been badly bruised In the tlRht with
lie- assailant there was no wound vviileh
.Pl'.ireil to have been made by so heavy
.hi implement as the Iron last.
Perform Autopsy To-day.
An autopsy will be performed at In
.V"h'k this mornliiR. This will Rive those
woiklng on the case more definite knowl
edge of the nature of the wounds.
The knife found near the body ui
vt, inches in letiRth, handle and all. The
cist iron handle wiin roughened somewhat
to resemble the bark of a tree and had
. e been painted brown. It was made
l the litobe Cutlery Company In t!er-n-.iuy.
Tin; blade, upon which there were
s'amis, was of similar shape to that of
a dirk with a Ioiir point.
In the underbru.-h detectives found a
bottle bearing the label of a Milan drug
x st The label Indicated that the bottle
h..d contained an ordinary household rem
edy and, although the detectives are
l.cipins all these articles together In case
'hey may U Into the story later on, there
." no pieent Indication that the bottle
has anything to do with the case.
A side comb studded with brilliants was
a tother article found. This may be of
.nne use In Identifying the body.
The only Jewelry found on the body
was a gold ring with three small blue
Mnnes set lengthwise and a single gold
1 1 ring. The latter was found In the
matted hair of the victim. A search Is
nw being made for Its mate. The ring
't. on the middle linger of the right
hand. ("apt. Herllhy removed It yester
day In a search for possible markings on
the inside of It, but there were none,
tinner Print Mil) Aid Detectives.
The police believe that the murdered
woman had not been long In this coun
try They say that her appearance and
' ie quality of her clothing Indicate that
i-l.e might have been a domestic servant.
As certain of the empToyment agencies
furnishing help of this sort keep linger
Hints of the servants they send out.
linger prints of the woman were taken J
VMerday. These wll be compared with;
the finger print records of the agencies, i
The most valuable clue the detectives
have so far Is a little bunch of short,
lark brown hair which was found in tho
lenehed hand of the girl. This is Ih
lieed to have been grabbed by her from
the head of her slayer.
There were many indications that there
had been a protracted and desperate fight
before the young woman's throat was
Mafhed, Her hands and arms had been
Masked with a knife, the grass and under
hruh was trampled for several feet In
nil directions and bruises on head and
f.ice Indicated that before tho knife had
leached her throat the young woman had
been pounded with fists.
The body will be moved from the Har
l'ni morgue this morning to the Morgue
' 'ho foot of Hast Twenty-sixth street,
w'u-re the, autopsy will bo performed.
I ' thdr house to house canvass of the
i.ficlih-irhood of .Spuyten Duyvil tho de-
t'lcs found Mary Iakas, u young Slav
" -nan. living at 2.150 Hpuyten Uuyvll
1'ifld, who told them that the description
"f th" murdered girl fitted Annie Chopeck.
a voiuie woman of the mine nationality,
th months In this country, whom Mary
J.ikiH met at a party In Brooklyn a week
Ahiiln Chopeck returned to Man
i. ''tan with Mary I.akas that night and
b't the subway at 181st street. She told
" I.altas that she worked as a domestic
1' .1 corset dealer.
Vary I.akas caine over on the same ship
' i Miss Chopeck's mother live years ago.
t i" mother died Snco then. Miss I-akas
Ml- chopeck her address and the girl
Mid Mil would call on her. Miss Tonkas
' i d not tell wheni Miss Chopeck lived.
fie detective accompanied Miss I.akas
' I N.itherlne l.atowsky of 2565 Spuyten
1'inv road, who saw Miss Chopeck at thn
HriMiUn iarty, to the Harlem morgue.
' -''Is said that the body resembled
' ' of iinl,. Chopeek and that the clothes
n ' mll.tr to those worn by the girl at
' ' PI I'
'inch will be made tills morning
v corset dealers living. In tho I8Ist
in M.etion to determine If Annie
'ior-ek Is missing. Neither of the young
mien who viewed the body last night
"I sren the young woman enough to
"' ke . poslllvo Identlilcatlon.
PRU S EX-PRESIDENT OUT.
Jpuula and Son I.ravo Mnta
'priiiil Cable Despatch to Tim Scs.
'IMA, Pun. Aur. 11. Bx-Presldent
''giil.i, wiin with his son was arrested
vi-ial davg uku when six persons. wer
"hhIhI by shots tired front the roof of
'' residence during- a riot, was released
'" 'lay and left for Cullao, where he will
-Ii' ship for Panama.
LEASES TAPL0W COURT.
Ilndnian Wanamakrr Takes I.ard
ItrdmroaKN'a Conntry Plarv,
fp'ifal rahlf nmpoirh lo Th 8ok, "
'"viiin, Aug. II. Rodman Wana
inm,,. ,,r i.j,,-!,, Hd Philadelphia, has
l"tt4 Taplow Court, Iord Desborouf li's
(uuntr' place at Toplow, Uuckt.
The Balkan States as the Result
With the signing on Sunday of the
treaty of Bucharest the second llalkan
war officially comes to an end and peace
In that shrapnell torn peninsula seems
assured for a short time at least.
Tho TIalkan peninsula as it Is now
divided among the States and Turkey, If
Indeed Turkey can be counted among tho
others, gives Itulgnrla by far the largest
territory, but gives C.reeco the largest
sea front. This sea front to a maritime
nation such as Ulcere is of uiuiuestloii
able Importance, nnd Includes such Im
portant ports as Salonlca and Kaval.i,
the later a tobacco port. Kor both of
these cities llulgarla argued and fotiKht.
The combined swords of the allies Anally
ENGLAND TO STUDY
Prof. Khrl ich Receives Special
Vote of Thanks for
31. D.'S HAVE JIL'SY DAY
Simon Rarncli -Tells
Remedial Effect of Min
.,i-;.i r,,i,lt Ik, patch to Tin. So
I osi.iv An 11 Piemier moil it. u n.
n nn.T.' ,i , 111,11 ",n
nouueed In tl - House of Commons to -
day that the Hrltlsh lioveriimcnt Intend
to Institute an Inquiry to determine the
most ettlcacloiis course of treatment 'n
cases of venereal disease. This has been
one of the subjects discussed at the Inter
national Medic. il Congress now In session I
Prof, Paul i:iullch, who Is one of the
most notable figures at the congress and
has liecn the object of many demonstra
tions of admiration for his discoveries,
was greeted enthusiastically by a large
audience to-day when he delivered In
address on salvarsau, his cure for specltlc
blood poisoning. A special vote of thanks
to him was passed after a discussion lu
WHICH me leaueis oi meuicai science iuok.
Part. ,,,,,! would consist of patients of pessimistic
It was shown that medical opinion t..1penunent and mental cowardice, and
strongly favors the employment of sal- , pri,r supeivlsloii of these by Ihe
varsan In all stages of syphilis. nr. doctors would Nive the nation many mill
John A. Fordyce of New ork said In I ,0w (lf .,,,
has given moie than 6.000 lnJtlons with .,.,. h,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,, s..,tioi, of the Medical
only one death. He added that ho 'f ( ( Mngr. si made a pilgrimage to-dav to
ieeu iocu noiui ..u,.a .
Influenced by injections of salvarsan com
blned with mercury.
Saiatoga Springs as a health resort
was called to the attention of the congress
to-day hy nr. Simon Haruch, profes
sor of hydiotherapy at Columbia' Uni
versity, who is one of the Amerlcnn dele
gates to the congress.
Dr. Baruch, who haM been Interested for
years In the medical value of mineral
baths, urged on the delegates to the con
gress the necessity of giving proper In
struction In this branch of the healing
art In medical schools.
Dr. Haruch said ;
"Mineral springs have become popular
through their therapeutic value, but they
are rarely described In specific terms by
physicians. It Is high time that students
and physicians become better versed In
their remedial capacity through Instruc
tion In the schools. At piesent the physi
cian and patient aic left to the tender
mercies of tho health resort doctor, who
Is not always dependable in practical
"In France Vichy. Alx-les-TJalns and
many springs of lesser importance ; In
CarlsbiUi, rsaiincun, rvreuiuacn
mul numerous others: In Hngland Bath.
, , . . . T. . I nn.l ntVinr wnrlnow linvn '
...... Sai,,i i,v reliable chemists and
studied for many years theoretically and
clinically. How many pnysicianH avail
themselves of this accumulated Unowl
"In my own country Saratoga Springs,
the Hot Springs of Arkansas and a largo
number of otheis offer a fertile thera
peutic Held which bus not been cultivated
at all. No wonder that foreign writers
on balneology do not take these valuablo
American springs seriously. It may he
of Interest to this worldwide audience to
learn that the Hot Sprlnga of Arkansas
and the cold springs of Saratoga are now
under Uovernnient management and that
their analyses are absolutely reliable. .
"A unliiue Incident In tho history of
balneology may not h devoid of Interest
I . ...... iln lui..n Ih thn COS content of the
" ira'toga waters that for several years
the gas lias been pumped out and sold for
commercial purposes at great profit,
Hannlly a wise tlovemnient has stopped
this spoliation, condemned thn properly
aid purchased thn valuable springs.
That. thn latter have resumed their prls -
tin. nurltv of mineral and gas contents
is denioiisiraieu ny ine iwuvu
"Tho tnsk Mill remains, however, to
Instruct medical men In tho prescription
of tho mineral waterH of thn United
Ktatfs. This may be accomplished only
by Instruction In the medical schools.'
nansers From Looking; at Sea.
Dr J. 11. Parsonr, In Ihe course of an
address, warned thoso who go to seaside
rmorts of the dangers of photophthalmla.
or Inflammation of the unerflclal parts of
the eye caused by the ultra-violet rays,
due to sunlight reflected from tho sur
face of Ih" sea.
In tho course of the discussion on
diabetes, over which Dr. Blr' William Os
ler presided. Prof.' Van Noorden of Vrwk
fort iaia tht all Improvement In treat-
''Wit... ........tv4.7, WW'mi&A-f . -mMi-
converted llulgarla to the (ireek point of
llulgarla may lose still addition! ter
ritory, as the question of Turkey keeping
Adrlanople. which she has recaptured
from the Hulgars, is not finally settled.
Turkey would 'stretch the Knos-Mllla
line, established by the treaty of Ixuidou.
so thjit It would Include Adrlanople and
Kirk' "lllsseh. This Turkish nmbltlon Is
shown by a dotted Hue In the nbine map.
Itumaiila of course gets the slice ofj
northeastern Hulgaria which she has so
Servla, whose sole purpose of going into
the war against Turkey was to get an
outlet to the sea, either the Adriatic or the
ment In the last decade were made by
eniplilcal methods. Tlieie Is no Rcnenl
inMhod, he said, of treating diabetes and
each case must be treated In aceonlance
with the special circumstances sunoiind.
The. paper on bone transplantation read
by Or. P. II. All if New Voik. sup
plementing his opctatlon to cure tuber
culosis of the spine on Prldav lust, when
he took part of the shinbone of a child
to repair the spine, was listened to by
an Interested audience.
Dr. Cushlng strongly advocated an
operation as the only method of curing
tumor of the brain. Perhaps net more
than J per cent, recovered permanently,
he Mild, but relief from he.id.iche and
preservation of the sight were possible
In ."i0 to SO per cent, of caM's.
Ir. Henderson of Yale I elated some
! new facts regarding shock. He said that
the diminution uf the supply of caibotilc
acid in the system is capable of produc
ing death, and contended that shock in
tho sense of failure of the circulation Is
due to processes resulting in a condition
Identical to that which causes hem-
j The Countess listened with Inter, st
1'" 11 I'al'er I end by Sir John Collin
I regarding allegations of malingering
under tin- Insurance ct which provides
, ,,,, y insurance by worklngnien
p,,r st sickness. Inllruilty and old age.
Sli John thought that the allegations
ate ptoliamy somewiiat evaggerati il aim
the estimates given not entirely scieiitillc
necause mere are oniy ine resuus oi 1
n.- .i. ... .. i.ii .i. i, i
lllICi ui .-iia iimiiui;- i, ii .iiiiiii n, ii,ii. it '
mlglit prove necessary, lie said, tn take
special preuiutb lis to pnvint malinger
ing when dealing with I3,nnii.n00 pe,
lieai ly half of whom before ihe passage
of the act had not been Insured against
j sickness. He said that t.Oiio.iniy women
nail uceu insulin anil mai inoiis;tiitis oi
them were wholly unlit and would be per
manent beneficiaries of the sickness
Sir John said that an Inllnitrly larger
.i.,, ,h mil mul mil m.-illiie.-ir is
the South Kensington Museum to si e th
famous Plltdowii skull, iccently ills.
covered. Most of the scientists agree
that the skull represents a man of ."iin.ooii
years ago, although some contend that
the skull dates back only 15U.O0H yiars.
The question considered lo-day was
whether prehistoric man had the brain
power of the man of to-day or was half
man. half ape.
Heredity was the subject of a paper by
Prof, William Hatcxon, who was Slllluinn
lecturer at Vale I'niverslty In liW7. lie
i said Unit too much blame for the increase
i of lunacy has been put on the excessive
strain of the modern struggle for life
and to the use of alcohol and drugs. The
real caue of the spread of lunacy, be
said, lies In the preservation of delinlte
slialns toward mental dellclency
"UNWRITTEN LAW" PLEA FAILS.
American Who Killed Chinese In
Seonl (iet IN Month.
Special Cobh Henpntch to Tiir Si n
Slait l. Col en, Aug. II I'lie .lapaiie-e
oiirt here setting at uaiiglil the plea nf
the "unwritten law " made bv an Auiciican
named .Mason, malinger of Hie l'ii-aii
accused of killing a Chitiesn
who assaulted Mason's I welve-year-old
daughter, sentenced him to penal servitude
for eighteen months. Mason Nppenled lo a
The Chinese entered the Mason home
while Mr, ami Mrs. Mason were awuy and
attacked the girl, On his let urn Mason was
told of the occurrence mid went out and
shot (he Chinese,
OR. SUN TO STAY IN JAPAN.
(iovrrnmrnt Permits Lender nf I, ate
Chinese Itevolt to Iteninln.
b pedal (able Detpntih to Tin: St.v
ToKIO, Aug. II. -The .lHpancse, (lov-
I eminent has withdrawn Its prohibition
against th resldem o lu Japan of Chinese
, Dr. Sun Yat-t-on, tho t hlnesn n bel
I leader wh recently lied from Shanghai,
'Is now at Kobe, lie said to-day that
1 1,0 has given up his plan to go to the
I United States, mid will collect funds lu
Japan to renew his light ug.ilnst the ad-
uilnlstiatloii or vuan muiii-kiii,
FRENCH EMBASSY BURNED.
Personal Belonalnas of M. Ilonipard
JVear Oonstaatlnnplr Destroyed.
Special fable VetpalcK to Tns Box.
CoNSTANTiNori.K, Aug. II. The French
summer embassy ut Therapia was de
stroyed hy tire to-day. The furniture,
nrt works and personal belongings of
tho Ambassador. M. Uompard, were,
hunted. The diplomatic documents alone
The building wns tlio last inoucl lutart
of the great seigniorial palaces along the
of Two Wars
.Kvnau. conies out of the second Italkan
war with her purpose htlll uiiaccoiu
pllshed. ThcJ'owers, It will be recalled,
prevented a 'Servian "window on the
Adriatic." Greece of course objected that
Servla should cut off the port of Knvola,
which Is iKipulated almost entirely by
1 5 reeks. However, an agreement has been
reached between the two nations whereby
Servla gets coiiuuercl.il rights on the
.Kgean Sea. The Serbs also win back old
Servla and their former eapltol. I'skub.
.Montenegro, from wIiom' mountain fast
neses nothing has been heard since King
Nicholas was forced out of Scutari, gets
a small shale of territory In' northern
Albana and the Sanjok of Novi-llaz.ir.
SAYS DAUGHTER IS ONLYU
WIFE OF COL S. P. CODYiHw
Day uf Aviator'." I'niieral
.Mrs. .lo.seih !, Puts
I'HII.AIUi.l'IIIA. Aug. II.- Asseltirfg
that her daughter Is the first and only
wife of Samuel I'. Cody, the Annrlran
aviator recently kill, i In lhigland. In
stead of the "wife" who was said to have
witnessed his death. Mrs. Joseph I.ee of
V23 Howe street, Camden, to-day ex
pressed In r Intention of lighting for the
estate of the aviator In behnlf of her
daughter, now an Inmate of the Norrls
town Hospital for the Insane
While the ih.nl hvlator was b, Ing
Inirlnl with military honots in Ihiglatid
to-day Mrs I.,,. hurled tn Norrlstow n to
sicuie a duplicate: certificate of h r
daughter's marriage to Samuel K Codv.
(inns sh.irpslinoter. on April s iHMijwent vesteiday tn llunehrew lloue. In-
tlle docuilleut VM1S Itllllll dill tel V lies- i el liess. where tlleV wilt be iolllml III il
ptcln d to Knghiud.
her claims Mrs I
,.,. , , , ,
.a,,,.,,,,... ii llliv ,l l,
at tirst sight nn
the part of the Pennsylvania country girl
for the dashing oiiiik sli.n psliooter and
rough rldi r of 1'oiepaugli's i Irrus
Married at 17 .curs of ge, Mis. I
told of how the gill was Cody's "par
with in my a stranded rln us, and how she
finally left him In Ihigland and returned
to her pan nts' home with the Injuries
which later sent her to the Norrlstown
Hospital but a lew months lifter be had
met the woman who, Mr. I.ee liellcves,
now- asserts she Is hl wife.
Mine then the l.ees have teciived but
one letlei fnnn the aviator. Their 'last
letter to hlni, five months ago, was
Zprctitl f iittlf itfipiltrh tn Tur Siv
l.ostiov. Aug. 11. -Followed by a de.
tiniiinent f I mil each battalion of every
regiment at Abbrshot and with the
funeral honors accorded to dead soldiers,
with tin) single exception of the volley
over the grave, Samuel Franklin Cody,
the Anglo-American aviator who was
killed at Ahlershot on August 7 In an
aviation accident, vvas burled this after,
noon In the military cemetery at. Alder
shot, Seldom has a civilian received such a
tribute fioni thn Hiltlsh iiiiny Cody's
dogged fight lor the coiniucxt of the air
nnd the services lie rendered tn the Hiltlsh
War i mice and his manly character had
won him tho respect and alfectlon of
Hirers and linn of nil ranks In tho j
fcieiu n-i ouiiieiii camp w ut re ne was one
of th" most familiar llaurcs and where tho
tVtlthms .ippiiatlon "Colonel" was be
stowed upon him iingiuilglngly
Not being a soldier be could not rrcelvo
a military funeral, but tin authorities
placed no obstacle 111 Ihn wu of tho
holdlers voliiularllv framing Ihn ceremony
on Hues indistinguishable from the otliclal
function and the dead aviator's oft re
peated wish that 111 case of his death th"
soldiers among whom he worked should
follow his body to the grave was thus
fiillillfd. Tim popularity of the aviator
was further shown by the thousands of
liersons who lined the two mile route from
tils house to thn cemetery
GENERAL STRIKE IN ITALY.
Milan Trouble Spreads bnt Work
men llvspond llldlflerrlitly .
Speiflt t'rtble IteKuitch tn Till: His
MlliVN, tug. It A llllllllfeslo l-stleil lo.
dnv by Ihe S iiiltriillsl and Sinliili-I Work
men's nrgiuiinilinn here iiroiiaiined u
general Mril.c lliioiighoul Ital)
Some leaders of Ihe movement air pi elicit
ing revolution. They siiy thai I lie sirikn
villi not be conducted aeronlliig lo Aiurr
iniu mefhoils, where siipporl given by
unions iniikes II iissbe lor the men to
remain mil lor long periods of liuie i'licy
aim to Illlike this strike short by V iolrnre.
Despatches ironi Home, Pisa and oilier
places siiv Unit the worklngnien Inive iiiinle
only a feeble attempt lo respond lo the cull
for a general strike,
Homk, Aug. II, -In consequence of tho
general strike proclaimed throughout
Italy only tlm early editions of tho after
noon papers were printed here, Them Ii
no disorder in the city nnd it Is not ex
peeled thai the strlko nil! last morn than
twi nty-four hours.
Boats East 99th 8c 134th St.
Kl,mmmLm Tuaa ft Tkuaaalawa
rill rlrlWirM I Hill TnHrtlll
QueeniWa Bridie Trolley Alto Direct
.MANY AMERICAN GUNS'
AM CflATTieu MrtADC
Extra Trains Carry Crowds
North for Opening of
FEW IHItnS ARE REPORTED
Jiiito Frosts and Heavy Rains
Killed Much (initio .Many
Slirclnl fnhlt timpaieh to Tir. St.v.
LonpoN, Aug. II. The llrlttsh grotiso
shooting season opens to-morrow, Htid
despite tho poor prospects owing to tho
late heavy frosts and heavy rains and
illi'e.'M' mining the birds there Is no di
minution in tho number of sportsmen
I'p to two weeks ago It looked as
If the gtouse season would be a complete
failure. Agents had many places on their
hands and vvero almost In despair when
suddenly there started n mad rush to
take Ihem up. Men who havo tho same
Miootlng estates year after year were
despondent. They did not want to Invite
friends, as they were iifrald they could
not offer Ihem any shooting. Lord lms
dale in collecting his party said: "I've,
the onl) grouse in Yorkshire. Coino ami
It was this sporting element that turned
the tables, and In place of Indifference
thole was a hast.v ekodlls to the moors.
The rush northward Is piactlcallv over
lo-titght. During tho last few d.iss the
Huston. St. Pancras nnd King's Cross
railroad stations have been practically
given up to men and women garbed In
tweed, with gnu rases mid other shoot
ing paraphernalia. The usual northern I
expresses have been running In two and
three sections Instead of the customary
one section trains, mid although railroad
otllclals say It Is not a recoid season
It Is fully up to last year, I
Itepoits to ham! late to-night indicate i
that things are not as bad as might have
teen expected, but the shooting will !
patchy. Inverness and some other ills
tiirts north of 1. rtli far.il well, while,
tlniM- west and south of Perth fared I
badly. Yorkshire, despite l.onl l.ons- i
dale's Jotose Invitation, si ems to have
cM-.iptd better than most places.
Man? inrrleniiN li TaUe Pnrt.
here are an uniisal uutuhcr of Amerl
s among the shooting unities, line
, of the most important partiis Is coiu-
poseii or the guests of Clarence II,
accompanied by Ids children and
pliue. l etterisso Cnstle and the neigbor-
lug luoor. In Kim ardlnesliiie. Mr,
M.ick.t. nccoinpaiieil b bis chldlreu and
Dr. Itusstll, lift for the uottb last night,
wiille Opt Philip M. I.vdlg. I,. P. II.
Hetts, William Kcllowes Morgan. Ilcglnuld
Itonalds, . ex-Secretary Meyer of thn
Navy and lMwin lunt started this
evening and will reach the shooting
(round at 7 o'clock to-morrow morning.
While Mr Miukay's place is usuallv
safe lor l.Ofin hraco of grouse Mr,
Mackny has pleasantly told his guests
that If they don't tlnil any grouse there
at - .1 linn wild duck for theni to try their
Air ami Mrs. Morton II. Paton, who nre
now at Castle l'orbes, Ireland, will Join
the party later.
C. V. DEdeli with his fsmllv hss olso
left for the north. He has " taken tho
lleaufort shootings belonging to Ivnl
l.ovat, loniprisliig about nn.nnii nrits.
He will shortlv be Joined by Mr and Mrs.
Andiew Stout. Mr and Mrs. .1 ,. n.u
mild and S D MeCr.tw of New York
and Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Mead of Hus
ton. Hubert I.ttfhlh Id of llrooklyn. with I..
V. Stout and H. P Hutler of New Vork.
I few days bv II.
II l.ltclitiilil. Hlllielt
! l.ltchlleld's father.
i ol, Koiieit .vi. rnomi'soii. witn in
family, has gone tn Inveigloy on Ih
shore of lieli Lncliy. lie has lensffi
about l.iloii acres fiom Major liallev liui.
marque will Join him there to-nioi row.
I'.lii'il .lordnii 'Ins .'11,111111 Acres.
Klieu Jorn.ii of Huston left some das
ago with a party of five for liivercaiihl,
wiiei he has rented about ,'i0.iiini ncie.
Pan of the llshlng rights on the estate
i have been taken by King choree.
i J. It. Clark. .1. II. N'eali and V I
Cormick have already Jolnul 'In .shooting
party at tJeorge l.audci's Itos.s.-hlie place,
Atchihald lingers left on Saturdav to i
Join .1. S. Clark at Yeston. Haddington-1
Mr and Mi Ocorge C CI irk leave"
for Scotland to-niormr..
liiore J. lioiild has taken his UaU.il
place, Menrles Castle, Perthshire, but will
not arrive theie until late In the week.
IMward lioiild Is already at Dimkeld
Martin W Littleton, who was tho guest
of Howard iloiild. Is not despondent at the
prospects of groii-e shooting. He said
to the correspiinib nt of Tun Spn :
"I saw there ottvr Americans who have
. GEO. C. FLINT CO.
43-47 West 23 St : 24-28 West 24 St:
luces In Scotland, Itobett (Irant at
ark, Inverness M. I, tinier at
roseii. loifarshlre. 11.000 acres:
' .lolm l.nhllaw ut ctlcri Siinnox, I'eeble
slilrej J. Sergeant Cram at Watlen,
l:jithnesshlrc, 12,000 acres ; Charles lllair
at Karadoer Moor: Waldorf Astor ut
tllencoe, Inverness, 19,000 ucres."
If. I'. Whitney's party Is aboard the
Itnperator. The Bradley Martins rn no!
going to Scotland until later.
FERDINAND TO ABDICATE ?
rteport BaUar Kins Will
Throne Over tn Hon,
fptciat CaHn nenpatrh to Thk Sin,
VlKN'NA, Aug. 12. The Zclt Js authority
for the statement that King Ferdinand of
llulgarla Is about to abdicate, probably In
favor of his son, Crown Prince llorls.
SortA, Aluj, 11. In Hti address to the
at my to-day Kins; Ferdinand thanked the
soldiers for the valor they displayed lu
Ihe war, which, he said, llulgarla won 1 1
have won had It not been for unforseen
political circumstances and "tieacheroin:
"Wo were obliged to sign Ihe treaty of
Itllrharesl." he sulit. "Ih.cuIlM,, nut' i-iuliitrv
was not In condition to light live neigh- '
bors. We had to furlour glorious statul iiil
and hope for ts'tter days. Prepare voiir
Lrhltdien and grandchildren to complete
one day Ihe glorious work oii began.
The y.clt says the Internal situation III
llulgarla Is very serious and that any
solution of the crisis Is prevented by the
personullty of King Ferdinand, who In- i
spires the policy of Dr. Dancrf, the 1
Premier. It adds that the Kiwi has do- ,
dared his Intention to ahdirate as the only
way to prevent a revolution.
King Ferdinand, who Is a Prince of the
bouse of SaxcCohurg tlotha, was eltcted
Prince of llulgarla by the national as
sembly of that eoiinti on July 7, ls.7,
and he vvas recognized by Turkey, which
held llulgarla under suzerainty at that
time, in ISliii. He declared himself King
at Tlniova on October B, isms, and declared
the absolute Independence of the country
fiom Turkey. The King was recognized
by the Powers in loon.
Crown Prince Boris Is 13 years of age.
MILITANTS HIRE MEN
TO START THEIR RIOTS
They Are Arrested. Snffra
jreltes Keep Their Fami
of a new
fiiMr )';m(pA In Tin: n
Aug. l'J, The Mmubinl tell q
development of the militant
It savs emissaries of the uf.
fr.igettes are Inciting dock workirs ami
others In the i:.ist lhid to start rioting,
promising them that In the event of their
being sent to Jail their families will be
provided for out of a special fund on a
mote liberal scale than the men aic able f,r" mad" only on stocks and bonds n
, , security. Alien the customer says that
.... a. . ., .,.. . . If he had Hie stinks or bonds he would
This proposal is In accord with a speech KO , ., ,,,,,. ,, R(.t th(, h. ,M
made by Sylvia P.mkhurst in the Kat tiat )t is ,.H!). t i,,ur. t. secutitv
I '.nil on July 21. The Women's Social He Is nferred to "P.ienton & Co," lo
am) Political I'nlon denies any knowledge cnts convenleiitlv around the corner, and
of the plan.
. meeting of the Women's Social and
political 1 nlmi, the militant stifUHgo
org.iiiialion, was attended yesterday by
a unlabel or foreign delegates to the Inter
nal ionitl Medical Congress. t
Mrs Kmmelltie I'ankhurt. who was
present, attended by a nurse, made a brief
speech w hich larked the lire chsracterUtie
of her recent utterances. She v. eh otned
Ihe iloitoi" by i-aymg he -iippo-ed "our
foreign fiicmls are tr inn to iiiider-liind the
slr.'lllge mov.'lneut winch ! -weeping i In
w liole worhl and tniiking Ihe so. called
weaker se able to go through epiriei -
whlih would have been deemed inrredilile
a lew vcar- ago
l.'eniarklng llml both her nu mid Miss
Entile Kenny's liienes had evplred, Mrs.
Paiikhursi attributed her imiiiunilv fiom
rearrest to Hie (iov ernineiii's de-ire lo ii v old
such an urrenee w iule ihe medical con
gress Is in seion
Seventeen surtrageties nnd sympathici
w ei e sentenced yesterday toieinis ol im
prisonment varying from a week to two
iniiiitlis lollow ing yesierdav's nltftnpl to
storm DoMiiing streel Sylvia I'ankhiii-t,
the lender nf the .iltai k, was not In court. n
shehad lieeu taken dnei Hy in llollouay jml
to seiv e another portion of her previous
12 KILLED IN PANAMA SLIDE.
Accident In ttnnrrj Suppl? Inn On a I
merlcMli Anionic Victims.
Pvsvvv. KMS, II A wireless message
from l'orlo Hello this afternoon as that
twelve men. Including Charles Nyland,
an Viiiericau engineer, were killed in at
ipnirry lide. Many others er" Injured
The In text report are that four bodies
hail been recovered and Unit rescue parlies
were digging for the olhci'
Porto Hello is a few miles ent of Colon
It is Ihe main sourer of rork supply for tin'
Pmiamii Canal const ruction
fLiNTS pNE Furniture
on Discontinued Patterns and Odd Pieces in all
departments, as displayed on our ten spacious
floors , comprising many of our best reproductions.
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
During the month of August ample opportu
nity for selection is offered to all who appreciate
"FLINT QUALITY" construction in furniture.
Marks the Track
All the Drivers
Prefer it's a
MONEY LENDERS FIND
A BRAND NEW GAME
Told in Court Tlironiih Arrest
of (Jcorjre Oardiicr"
'Urcntoii & v:
CASH IS LOANED ON STOC KS
Defendants Claim It's T.erral and
Will Carry Case to lliivli
lu the Tombs court yestinlay Z t illi
W. i "line, iloiiu business n a mone
lender nt P.is llroadwiiy under the name
of ileorge Hanliier, vvas in i ,'ilcin il with
Julia A. Harrlg.in. his bookkeeper, and
'i'olilas V. Staileton, who does business
lis liroilou & Co., "stock biokers," at 71
Nassau street. They were arrested by
Court Ofllcers Clare nnd ltrown after
Assistant District Attorney In tie! had
decidid that tlnlr sch ine was mvered
hy the uury law They pleadnl not
gnllt.v nnd were held for a hearing on
The scheme Is alleged to be pretense
of making loans on collatenil ;im nil
the banks do, but tile most Impoitniil fea
ture Is the purchase of the. collateral at a
price about twice what II Is worth
liardner advertises offering to lend
uione lo wage earners, lie announces
that no one will be lelusul, no em
barrassing questions will be asked, and
tin tiidorser required. Ills announce
ments close with this statement, "Ad
vances on storks ami bonds "
Mr. Deuel's contention Is that as oon
as tin- borrow, r calls nn ciine. doing
business as liaidner. he Is lo
that In. iik
'" ilisirucieii to tell "Mr llrenlon" that
. "Mr. vim dner" sent hlni.
I At tile olllce of Hrenton & Co.. so the
airegatlon runs, Mr. Stapbton meets the
iiniuirer and tlnds out how much he wants
I to bonow, I'pon learning the sum Sta
j pleton picks out one or more stock cr
the ,lrruwcr.; ,,. .;,, ,loupr of
iioc.ues irooi a supply on nis chsk, laKes
ney to sign n claim against his salary ami
semis him back to dardiier with the stock
ilariilier gives the borrower rash eipial
to about the markit valu1 of the Mini,
and tills him that lie has received tin
money as a loan on the stock and that he
can leilieni it within tin days. If In
falls to do so lie loses the stock and at
the same time he nwis Urenton A IV
what be paid for It.
llsperleiicr uf .Mr. tiiioile.
The complainant against the di feiidai'ts
arraigned yesterday was Walter .1 linodey
of 1111 Hast U.'.th stieet. who alleges that
on April '.'I last he went to iliiidmr
"o. tn bnirow J'J.'i ilanlner mii! him
to liienton, who sold hint two shales of
' International steam Pump, which bad a
markit value of about (7 a sliart. for S--i
and took iloodey's note for that sum ai.d
gut his power of attorney to draw mi
j Ills salary, linodey was to pay Ji a wen.
'for twelve weeks. lie took tile sto. k to
' (iardner and got $17, but defaulted on
, one of his J" payments and his salai
vvas seized by Hrenton. be says, ami In
' was left without funds to pay his house
I Court Dlllccr Hinwn, who went to Sta
Iplftnn's olllce lo arrest hlni. says that he
found theie a young man Just Inning two
shares of Corn Products Itellnlng stock
lu court Stapleton said that he. keip
.;fi.iiiln woith of securities on hand to
c.iuy on his business, and that ho couldi i
affoid to tie up thl amount of money, If
he weie nn oidlnaiy money lender merelv
I trying to evade the law
The prisoners) retained as counsel Abra
ham Levy and r-.lullce H.-nry W. 1'nge-,
who will carry the case tn the highest