Newspaper Page Text
Fair io-day andlfo-morrow; slightly
Detailed weathctraoVsxIU be'tound on pige 15.
VOL. LXXXL NO. 303.
NEW YORK, TUESDAY, JUNE
1914. Copyright, 19U, bg the Sun Printing and VublUMng Association.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
I'liexporteil Discovery Brings
Inquest to Sudden
POLICE SURE OF CRIME
Second 3Ian Now Involved in
Case. Says Chief
NEW LETTERS AT?K SEIZED i
TtiTrstigators Load Automobile
With Articles From Mrs.
PTAjiroRn, Conn., June ID Th unex
pxtM discovery o' evldrncs v.'fclch miy
upply a motive for putting Wild,') n.
Ballon out of tho way mil whirii rrore
tronly thnti ever lndlcnt" tb prese.ies
nt a third person In th lllppov.-a-i Build
ing last Tuesday night. wlic.1 the ngc.l
politician received fatal lttjurlos ws
mud this afternoon.
The discovery caused Coroner Dielan
to adjourn Ills Inquest at the moment ho
w to call his first wltnetf. te con
Unued the J5.000 lia'.l of Mrs. Helen M.
Anste. whose npnrtments Mr. Ilnltou vlt
Med on the night of his death. Th tee
on I' now set for Filday afternoon at 2
Chief of I'ollcc tlrcnnaii told reporters
o-nlght of the discovery, but In u most
"All I can say." he raid. "Is that we
made discoveries at the flat to-day which
in my opinion establish a murder. It
involves a third person, a second man :
that Is all I will tell you."
The chief stood firm In this. He would
not even hint at what he had found nor
would he explain how a second man was
dragged Into It. lie did say that he be
lieved the mystery Ip the case would be
clearsd by Thursday afternoon or Friday.
"Nirer Kern Mind Dlrret Inqnlrr.
Investigation Into the death of M-. Bui
lou Is now proceeding under tho direction
of three men of highly trnlned Intelligence.
Homer 3. Cummlngs, who becomes State's
.Attorney of Kalrfleld county on Wednes
day, Is at the hend of tho Investigators.
Mr. Cummlngs has been Mayor of Stam
ford, la now vice-chairman of tho Na
tional Democratic Committee, was per
sonal counsel for Charles S. Melleu In the
recent prosecution of the ex-presldcnt of
the New Haven and Is also counsel for
John nillard. With him arc Albert II.
Phillips, city prosecutor of Stamford, and
Thief Ilrenrau, k veteran Investigator of
These three men. accompanied by Dr.
nrucc Weaver, patholoRlst, and Harold
''arsons, city engineer, spent thrte hours
in the flat of Mrs. Angle this morning.
In the. afternoon, when Joined by Coronec
Phelan, they spent two hours more there.
Ai a result of .thoao Investigations an
automobile took to police headquarters
to-night a bundle of letters which filled
a collar box, a rug which was on the
floor of Mrs. Angle's bedroom, a pillow,
lome bed clothing and some other articles
which the pollco would not show.
The letters were so carefully guarded
that no one would tell who had written
them or who had received tlvvm. It was
said they were not from "Charlie" or
"C." the gunner of the Texas, whose
letters were found on Friday, but that
Unit Mar Have Ilecn Washed.
It was learned that the rug was taken
beeaus-o on the under side of H tho In
vestigators found blood stains which were
r.ot visible at tho first superficial examina
tion because it appears ns If the top
side of the rag had been carefully washed,
when or by whom was not stated. Dr.
Weaver will make a chemical analysis of
the stains to-morrow.
The police theory Is that Mr. Ilallou
cnt to Mrs. Anglo's apartments and re
mained until 9 :30 o'clock, when he left
nd went to Kessler's saloon, where he
'ook a drink of whiskey, which was not
an unusual thing for him to do. Some
Ming made him decide to return to tho
apartment, which he did, as Mrs. Angle
Ux Judge II. Stanley Finch, who Is the
counsel for Leonard Illondell, father of
ilis Angle, supplied an additional theory
"If Mr. Ilallou was struck at that time
person could havo dono It." ho raid.
" '"an could havo secreted himself in
' e building for the purpose of robbing
M" Angle, and as the hall was dark
t mild have struck Mr. Ilallou. Mrs.
'Kir was known to bo tho collector of
I" father's rents during his absenco and
on "his very night had J500 In cash In
The police comment on this was that
M Ilallou unexpectedly camo upon uu
ntiirr man In tho building uud soon after
with a crash, as Mcrrltt and Habbltt,
the two men In tho building, heurd. Later
a.s carried out by Mrs. Angle, who
d li in on tho street for fresh air and
fr fe.ir nf the scandal which would follow
Utt dutcovci) of a tragedy to near her
ttltirnrs- Silences Aim. Ancle,
The authorities pay very little atten
on to the apparent illfTeienccs In tho
Wh or the b.iro feet which left their
"in .tit in blood from tho front door to
,r Angle's back room. Hupertldul
toitllmicd on Bivcnth I'agc,
ANTI-SERB RIOTS FOLLOW ARCHDUKE'S MURDER;
FOUR KINGS TO AT TEND FUNERAL ON FRIDAY
I' : T" 1 v ' v'!f"iotrA V.- t, ,
Fears Expressed That Assas
sination of Austrian Heir
and Wile May Lead to
a Conflict With
jrod( rotle Pfpiteh lu'tm. M
Vikxna. .Intio B. Tliiro Is fc'cnoial
HiotirnliiR In tilt' city over tin; nutus'l
nation of An-lHluUc KranW rorillnnnrl,
TlTo hi'lr to tlu tlirnnc. n ml his wlfi
' Hie DucliL'SM of lloliPiibcrc, sit- Sara-
jeo, tho cuplttil of Itooiiti, ycstcrtluy.
j While rvrrythltiK U iilot liore at
iiivsont thori' Is tin tnuicri'iifrpni m
fear that yitiTila.v's trncitly inuy lcail J
I to MTlOllS COinpiieauuim wiru .ine-
trlu anil Scrvla. in wlilcli tlu mths
who are In grout nnnilaTH In llosnla
ami HerzoKovlna anil other Austrian
territory, would shlo with the Intter
The AnhduUe Francis Ferdinand, It
was uenenilly ktiown, was very as
presslvu In his acts and opinions, and
his removal lemon a iecnllar situation
owlns to the m:e and feebleness of Km
pornr Francis Joseph and the fact that
little or nothlnc Is known of the Arch
ilukc Charles Francis Joseph, the new
heir to tho throne.
There wns rlotinc at Sarajevo to
lny, caused principally by the feellni;
of tho pro-Austrinns npilnst tho Serbs,
but brought nbottt fllreotly by tho re
port that n bomb had been exploded
In one of the whops. Martial law was
declarwl and at last reimrta tho mill
tary hart the situation well In hand.
Four khiRS. Including the Kaiser, will
attend tho funeral of tho Archduke
nnd the Duchess next Friday nlpht.
Tho bodies, according to tne present
progrntmne. will bo burled at inhlnlglit
nt Artntetten, tne feat 01 me mit
Archduke, some llfty miles from
The bodes were taken from Sara
jevo to-day and started on their way
t,. Vienna via Dalinatla and Trieste.
Tho public will be nllowed to view tho
bodies when they He in Mate nere next
POUR KINGS AT THE FUNERAL.
nnitles of Slnln Conpln io Me In
State In Vienna.
;iaJ Cable firtpatrA to Tun Sis.
Vienna, June 29. In addition to tho
Kaiser, the Kings of Spain. Havarla and
Saxony arc expected to attend tho funeral
of Archduko Francis Ferdinand nnd Ills
wife, the Duchess of Hohenbcrg. Tho
bodies will be burled at tho Archduke's
seat at Artstetten, about llfty miles from
The bodies were removed from Sarajevo
to Metkontch, In Dalmatln, to-day. They
will be placed mi a warship thero to
morrow, anil under tho escort of a squad
ron of naval vessels will be taken to
Trieste. From Trlosto the bodies will be
brought to this city, where they will llo
In statu for public view from S A. M. until
noon on Friday. They will bo taken to
Artstetten at 1 o'clock that night and tho
funeral will take place at midnight.
The Archduko Charles FranelH Joseph,
tho now heir to the' throne, will represent
Kniperor Francis Joseph at tho funeral.
Fear that tho peacu of Kuropo Is
endangered overshadows the horror here
over tho duublo assassinations yesterday,
Thero is no doubt In official quartern and
In the public mind that tho murders aro
detlnlte pi oof of the determination of the
Serbs to resist absorption Into tin) Austro
It Is lit inly believed hero that Archduke
Francis Feidluand and his wife, the
Duchess, uf Hohcnlwg, were killed as a
TYI'ICnL STKE1CT ITT SATBfttfKVO SKOWWfi-TOWTN-
HALL SJISTTVme. O &
In the above photograph of the Sarajevo town hall the river Miljachka, into which one of the as
sassins jumped, is shown in the foreground. Along the wall on the right it a promenade along which the
royal cortege proceeded to the town hall. Sarajevo, while a very pretty city, due principally to Austrian
improvements, is still primitive, an d the scene at the left is a typical -view of itntreeta.
result of tho plot. It Is thought that the
organization had Its headquarters In Hel
grade. The 8crvlan hatred of tho Aus
trlaim has recently been Inflamed by
statements, writings nnd speeches made
In a number of quarters. Scores of agi
tators have been stirring Servian students
against the Austrian nnd Delgrade nc.vs
papers havo tieen filled with bitter articles
attacking Austria for threatened legisla
tion affecting Serbi.
If the attack was caused by a deslie to
frighten tho Austrian legislators from
passing measures designed to repress the
Serbs It will probably havo the opposite
effect, for even now before tho bodies of
the victims havo been interred the talk
of the authorities hero Is of passing se
vere measures against those Serbs who
live In liosn'a and Austria. This will fur-
N. Y. RAT WAR URGED
TO PREVENT PLAGUE
Government Wnrns Atlnntic
nnd Mississippi Ports to Fight
New Orleans Danger.
Wahiiinuto.w, June 29. Stringent
measures to prevent a bubonic plaguo fol
lowing tho reports of ono death and
anotner caso In Now Orleans wero ad
mitted by Surgeon-General llluo this
afternoon. Two experts from the Depart
ment of Health wero oidered to the
atltlctcd city anil telegrams were nt to
public health ofllclals In every Stato
hordei Ing on tho Atlantic nnd Gulf coasts
and thoso fronting on tho Mississippi
Itlver detailing preventive measures.
livery port from New York to Galves
ton and up tho Mississippi to SL IxjuIs Is
to hu urged to begin Immediately a cam
paign of extermination ngalnst rats.
Dr. llluo and Assistant Surgeon-General
Itucker held a long conference to-day
with Secetary of the Treasury McAdoo
about the conditions at ports. Tho Secre
tary then ordered Surgeon-Oeneral Hluo
and Assistant Surgeo.i.Gcneral It. II, Crcll
to Now Orleans to Investigate,
All steamers going to New York from
New Orleans will bo placed In quaran
tine mid will bo thoroughly fumigated.
All steamers, whether starting for
coast, foreign or Mississippi Itlver ports,
will be thoioughly fumigated and then
protected with rat guards.
All freight, whether leaving Now Or
leans by steamer or rail, that a rat might
hldn In will ho held up unless fumigated.
In this way It Is hoped to prevent tho
spread of the plague, which with tho ex
ception of u alnglo caso In California re
cently, has not been found In a human
III tho United States since the epidemic In
cattle six years ago,
NEW ORLEANS ARMS GUARDS.
II I it District Is lanlnlrit Five Cents
n lint In (inlveston.
New Oiii.i:anh, June 29, Ah a result of
the discovery here of two cases of bubonic
plague a district eight blocks squaro and
close to the heart of thn city was placed
under quarantlno to-day, The City Hall,
ther einbltier tho relations be'twee'n' the
two countries, as well as those between
Austria and Itussla. which Is ve'ry friendly
to all Serbs.
Tho city Is flltcy with mourning em
blems to-day, all the public buildings and
most of the business houses being covered
with black crape.
The Kinperor arrived from Ischl at 11
o'clock this morning nnd a vast crowd
greeted him with subdued cheers. Ho was
driven In an ou:n carriage to Schonbrunn
Castlo and appeared to be In good health.
Archduko Charles Francis Joseph greeted
lilm at the palace.
Alt Depends nn Old llmprror,
Kinperor Francis Joseph, now 64 years
old and ill, may he seriously affected by
the latest mlBfortuno which has befallen
some mercantile and manufacturing estab
llshments and many homes nre Included
In the territory.
Armed guards aro on duty and a largo
rat killing force has been put to work. I
State and city health officers have begun
nn elaborate clean up campaign and ample
funds for the fight to stamp out the dls
easn are said to bo available.
Charles I.undene. the Swede taken from
the home of tho Volunteers of-America
suffering from the disease, died last night.
W. Wilkinson, from the same place, Is
In a serious condition.
Two suspected enses under observation
were declared to-night by health authori
ties not to have the plaguo.
Galveston, June 29. City, State nnd
Federal health otllclals adopted methods
to-day for preventing the plague from
gaining n foothold hero by Imposing n
strict water quarantine against New Or
leans, providing for a Banltnry survey of
Galveston and Imposing regulations
ngalnst rats entering tho city from ships.
The city health officials here have re
newed their offer of live cents a head for
rodents, dead or alive.
READY IF PLAGUE COMES HERE
llenlth onicrr IllacUIUU Ports
Where Iluhonln Krrer Itages.
Tho existence of bubonic plague In New
Oilenns nnd Santiago de Cuba Inspired
Dr. Joseph J. O'Connell. Henlth Officer,
last night to declare quarantlno against
thoso ports. Dr. O'Connell said:
"I lellcvn we need not fear any visita
tion In Now York, as wo are well pre
pared to cope with It. It Is ono of the
most difficult things with which a quar
antine service has to deal. Tho peculiar
agency, the rat flea, makes It Impossible
to declare positively that It will not Invade
any lort, us rats and ships have been
assoelnted since ships were first mado."
Kvery ship from plaguo ports will be
MUST JAIL DRUNKEN AUTOISTS.
Jersey Attorney-General a- Law
Iteimlrea I'rlann Term,
Trknton, N. J., June 29. Imprison
ment for a term of at least thirty' days
Is the lightest penalty that can bo legally
.meted out to a person convicted of driv
ing an automobile while Intoxicated, ac
cording to a ruling by Attornejaenerl
While tho minimum mandatory term
tlxed by law Is thirty days drunken mo
torlKts can b sent to prison for !(
months. ' ,
"K7rcis ocph ,thc threw
him. If he should die soon the political
tangle caused by tho assassinations would
Increase In perplexity, and It is possible
that central Kurope would be plunged Into
The aged nmperor, by his personal pop
ularity among tho twenty rnces Inhabit
ing his empire- nnd by force of good
government, has managed to keep the
different parts of his empire In good
feeling. If the Archduke's nephew,
Charles Francis Joseph, an untried boy
of 26 years, succeeds to tho throno be
fore he has been fully trained to handle
tho reins of government any mlstnke he
might make would rend his emplrn asun
der. The heir apparent Is personally
popular among all classes In the empire,
us Is his wife.
Tho death of the Archduke has, It is
GOLF CLUB INVADED
BY FENCE BUILDER
Trouble Due to Hayes's Claim
to Six Lots in 111?;
Fov Hill Links.
The serenity on the links of tho Fox
Hills Golf Club nt Clifton. Stnten Island,
was disturbed yesterday by Thomas
Hayes of 23.1 West 125th street. Man
hattan, who Insisted that he owned six
IntH In the forty acres of land leased
by tho golf club from the Vnnderbllt
estate, Hayes said he had n deed dat
ing back to 1S09 entitling him to the
property. He showed his determination
yesterday to obtain possession of the
property by building fence right across
the fairway of one of the golf holes.
A summons to the Magistrate's court
did not stop him from hiring ten men to
dig Mst holes and complete the fence. So
exciting becamo the situation thnt Scrgt.
McKee of the Stapleton police station and
six patrolmen, asslstod by deputy sheriffs,
wero needed last night to prevent trouble.
Hayes nrst appeared on tho golf links
on Sunday morning. Tho course Is ono of
the best In the country. Tho members of
tho club Include distinguished lawyers,
bankers and professional men. Hayes was
accompanied by several men. Ho went to
a spot near Vanduser street, about half a
mllo from the golf clubhouse, where his
alleged six lots lie. Then he started to dig
his post holes within a few feet of ono of
the golf holes,
Georgo W. Saacko, a member of the
club, living on Fingerboard road, near
Fort Wadsworth, mado Inquiries and
when ho learned what Hayes's claims
nnd Intentions were he hurried away to
tho Maglstrato's Court, whore ho got a
summons for Hayes on a charge of vio
lating tho Sunday law.
Hayes was held In 1500 fall for exami
nation on July 2 before Magistrate Marsh.
The meinbvis of the club thought that this
would stop Hayes's fence building, Init
It didn't. Within un hour ho had his
ten men at work extending his renoe right
across tne gnsn netweien two golf holes.
Then the pollco were called. Hnyes was
ordored from the links and Snack had
th fence torn down.
Moie troublo Is expected to-dav
GRRKN 8 T II I T E HOOTCH
Ask for ths Non-rtflllablt Bottle with Ui
Orwn Strips. Andrew UahtrACe., Edinburgh.
A4v. ' : '
Rodies of Victims Leave Bos
nian Capital on Yvay to
Vienna Emperor Him
self Will Not Attend
beltcvid, cleared tho air In certain ways
of n great deal of doubt as to the future.
He was an ardent Catholic and the chief
supporter of tho powerful untt Semitic
party In Austria. He was supposed to be
friendly to Germany, but never came
under her Influence, and as a ruler might
break with flermnny nt any time. He wns
strongly anll-Iiusstan ; he was not In sym
pathy with tho . agyar regime In Hun
gary, arid was so strong and aggressive
In his dislikes nnd methods that It Is
probable that ns a ruler ho would have
speedily alienated Important parts of his
own country and powerful foiclgn coun
ters. Ilrlr I'nknniTii Quantity.
It Is said that Charles Francis Joseph
has no strong political opinions, nlthough
It Is thought that ho will prove a strong
supporter of Germany and tho Triple AMI.
nnce. His uncles, the Kings of Havarla
and Saxony, have Instilled a pro-German
feeling In the young man. nnd tho Era
peror, with whom the heir apparent has
always been a strong favorite, has en
couraged this feeling.
Ills personal popularity nt this time
causes a general belief that It he has
time to prepare for th duties of Kni
peror ho may prove to be a second Francis
Joseph, popular with all races and strong
enough and politic enough to keep all
his peoples contented. Ho Is an ardent
Catholic, but It Is said that llkn the Kni
peror he has no Inclination to mix together
religion nnd politics.
His education has been careful, and he
possesses the knack of making friends
easily. lie attended classes nt the school
conducted by the Dcnedlctlne monks, tho
most liberal Catholic seminary In Austria,
nnd thero ho mingled freely with tho sons
of the professional and business men.
His popujarlty with his schoolmates wns
of the highest, and he never took ad
vantage of his rank to get out of any of
WILD RIOTING IN SARAJEVO.
Humes nml Shops of Serbs Attacked
Iliiiiil) ThriMTii In Street.
Special Cable leixiteh to Tiir Si x.
S.M'Ajnvo, llosnla, Juno 29, After a
serlei of populc demonstrations this
mojnlng ngalnst tho Serbs, who as a raco
are held responsible for the nssasslnatlon
of Archduko Francis Ferdinand nnd his
wife, the DucIicbs of Hohenbcrg, yester
day, martial law was declared both In this
city and In the district of Sarajevo, after
the troops had met with great difficulty In
restraining tho mobs which formed In the
The outbreak began when a youth
hurled a bomb Into a shop owned by a
Servian. The rougher element Im
mediately took up tho suggestion and
marched up and down In the main parts
of the city, shouting Imprecations against
Tho few Servians who were found wcrei
roughly hnndled by the crowd until they
escaped. Tho mob broke up .Into several
parts and went through the business part
of town stoning the windows of Servian
shops, schools, clubs and homes, nnd loot
ing them. Each division of the mob
carried a banner with the portrait of
Kmperor Francis Joseph, and sang the
Austrian national unthem.
The troops wore dually called out to
quell them. No shots were tired, but tho
troops were forced to club some of tho
more enthusiastic, rioters with tho butts
of their muskets beforo the streets were
cleared. Then troops wero stationed In all
tho principal parta of the city, and tho out
lying districts aro patrolled by armed
sentries. Tho feeling ngalnst tho Serbs
by the loyal AustrlanM Is so strong that
the Servians hero will bo In great danger
for somo tlmo to come.
Tho belief that I'rlnzlp wns acting as
Continued on Third rag
VILLA IN RAGE
Leads 25,000 Men to Torrcon,
a Veiled Threat, Against
CLASH IS PREDICTED
WITHIN A FEW DAYS
Fighting: General in Smooth
Message Explains March
UIMTISH HAVE WARNING
TO GET OUT OF COUNTRY
.Minister Cnrrtcn. Fenrins; Disor
ders in the Cnpitnl, Issues
Xotiec to His Compatriots.
i The break between Cnrrnnr.n anil Vllln
' Is widening. (Sen. Villa's move to the
north with his fighting nrmy Is con
strued n a threat ngalnst his chief.
The prediction lft made thnt n clash be
tween the two will come within a few
days If Carrnnza does not recede from
Sir Lionel Garden, the Itrltlsh Min
ister to .Mexico, fearing disorders. If
not actual fighting, boon In the Mex
ican capital, has advised nil Hrltlsh
subjects to leave the capital without
The A H C niedlatorh u.no recalled
Ambassador da tianui of Hrazll front
his summer home at IAng Itraneh to
, .N'lagara Fulls. Announcement of the
i close of the mediation conference If
, expected to follow shortly.
VILLA HOLDS RAILROADS.
Cn Throw Men Across Coahulln and
Kt. r.tso. Juno 29. Another few day
will witness a pitched battle bctwecA;
Gen. Carranza nnd Gen. Poncho Villa
for tupremacy In the Constitutionalist
cause unless Carranza himself manifests
a complete change of attitude.
Flaming with v.iuth because the Su
preme Chief positively refused to for-
, ,varJ to him munitions sulllclcnt to
! mako 'j10 dasl1 froni Zacatccas to Mexico
c"'- Villa nnd tho tlower of his urmy
I of 23,000 men nre arriving to-night nt
Torrcon, which Is only 270 miles from
Monterey, Carrnnza's new capital,
The last stare 1ms nnw ..,i,i
------ - w . V. V. ,
J for Villa has two lines of railroad with
' which he can throw his men across
j the State of Conhutla. nnd ho can do It
i before any of the eastern Generals rc
i ported Joynt to Carranza can come to his
assistance. .is military chiefs nnd
representatives In tho United States
nre now proceeding to Monterey for
tho purpose of discussing the mediation
proposals, but they nro going singly by
way of Laredo nnd they have no men
Villa's Smooth Mes.tase.
Gen. Villa sent telegraphic despatches
to his agents at Juarez to-dny from a
way station south of Torreon. They
wero In the polished phrase of Gen. Fo
llpo Angeles, his chief of stuff, artillery
commnnder und closefct adviser.
"There Is no active breach." tho mes
sages ran. "I um returning because of
shortago of ammunition, besides which
there Is no present need for mo In the
south, ns the Federals nre shortly to
cViuninttt Aguasculleutes "
There wns also denial that Gen. An
geles Is responsible for the rupture be
tween the Supreme Chief and his most
successful fighting General. This was
In the fnce of tho statement of Secretary
Hrcccda on Saturday night that Angeles
was the trouble maker.
"There Is no evidence, that Breccdu,
who Is merely tho clcrh of Carranza,
speaks with any of the authority of bis
chief," the despatch continued. "It is
not tho manner of tho First Chief to
hUlo behind subordinates in making his
(len. Carranza at Monterey shows no
signs of receding from any position
he has taken. In a speech last night
ho reiterated that ho only feared "Ju
dases In his own ranks," which
wus taken ns another slap r.t Villa and
Angeles, llo also repented his former
declarations against the United States.
Ho declared tho United States Is assum
ing tho rolo of a dictator, nnd that
Mexico Is tired of dictators.
"No such role will be tolerated by tho
These words wero enthusiastically
cheered by all who heard them.
Friends of the Constitutionalist causa
who nrn at tho border towns, according
to despatches received to-day, are mak
ing every effort to prevent nn armed
clash between the two fuctlons, They
aro oxertlng strong pressure for peace,
and It Is all being exerted on Gen. Car
ranza himself. They are trying to muke
him forget his "honor," which he con
siders Injured by the attitude of Villa
toward him, his subordinates and his