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VOL. LXXXI. NO. 302.
rtioto by nln.
Archduke Charles Francis Joseph, n
Carranza's Adonis in Washington Flatly Deny Allegation
That Oil Company Is Ik-hind Con-
itulionalist Ilcvolt.
Wasiii.suton, Juno IS. Published
tiilcmciit!) to the effect tluit the Mexi
can revolution in being financed hy "bit;
business" In this country mot with em
phatic denial by Ciirrunza's representa
tives In Washington. They declared
that not ono penny from these sources
has been received by Carranza, mid.
furthermore, that ho has laid down tho
general principle that no funds of this
character shall be accepted for tho pro
motion of the Constitutionalist cam
paign. The statements of tho nctlvity of
"big business" In fomenting the Mexi
can revolution, based upon letters taken
from tho files of Sherbourno G. Hop
kins, a Washington lawyer, who hus
represented Carranza hero, caused a
stir at Constitutionalist headquarters to
day. Hopkins himself has been known
here for a long time as counsel' for
Henry Clay Pierce, but ho joined to
day with tho other members of tho
Carranza Junta In asserting that not a
dollar had been received by Carranza
from Mr. rierco or any other business
Oarranza's representatives backed up
their denials with a challengo to tho
newspaper which Is printing the stolen
rorrcspondenco to shmv in any way
that tho Carranza revolution had over
hern financed from American or foreign
Protrrtlnic J lie liitrrmln.
Hopkins, whllo acknowledging that
he has acted as Henry Clay Tierce's
counsel whllo promoting tho Constitu
tionalists' propaganda here declared that
Mr I'lcrco was entirely within his
rlphts and duties as an American citl
ten in seeking to protect his own Inter
ns in northern Moxlci
Mr. Htpklns contended that Mr.
Pierce's solo purpose In urging the for
mation by Carranza. of the railroads In
rorthrrn Mexico Into a soparato sys
tern with a civil management was to
protect his own and tho holdings of
other Americans which wcro threatened
1 tho continued military management.
Other efforts by Mr, J'lcrco, ho con
t'ndrd, related solely to the reopening
of northern Mexico to his oil business,
eh had been interrupted by Huertn.
The letters passing between Hopkins
nil Mr. rierco and between Hopkins
mil ronstitutloniillst officials wero
trtKeti so Hopkins nays, from his desk
few weeks: ago. A man entered his
(moo at night through a transom and
removed the documents.
Wlilln (bo letters themselves show
en their faro that Hopkins was doing
fvfrj tiling po.sNlblo to promote tho in
terest of Pierre In Mexico, thcro Is no
fvideneo that ho succeeded In getting
r-rv fur with Carranza. In fact, tho
latter has manifested an apparent lu
liilrrenre toward his suggestions in
favor of Mr. pierce This fact wiw
pointed out ,,s proof that Mr. I'lcrco's
"fluencc did not extend beyond Hop
Wr" himself, and possibly Homo mem
Wrx f t,c Constitutionalist Junta.
11 likely, though, that tho corre
'pomleneo will be nwrto tho subject of
a ('iiisresslonal Inquiry. A Senate cont
ra. ttr trie, ( (1f,0w n yrar or two ago
'tint the MHdero revolution wns financed
I mei-ictin Interests, and at that time
ew heir to the throne, and his wife
the fact was brought out that Hopkins
ropresented Henry Clay Pierce. That,
however, was as far as the committed
was able to go.
It was explained by Constitutional
ists hero that Jose Vnsooncrlos, who
accepted expenso money from Mr.
Pierce, was not at the time olllcially
representing the First Chief. He re
ceived his commission from Carranza
later. It was contended, He hail rep
resented the Pierce Interests, as coun
sel in Mexico city.
Zutinrnn I'nlla It C'nlilliiuv.
Scnor Zubaran Capmany, Ocn. Car
ranza's accredited representative here,
made the following statement to-day:
"The New York Herald published to
day a statement against tho Mexican revo
lution, making tho folowlng calumnious
"Thnt the revolution li In the hands of
big Interests represented by Henry Clay
Pierce, who Is endeavoring to obtain tho
control of the railways In Mexico; that
outsldo influences of 'big business' hnve
united In order to prevent Mr. Carranza
yielding to the effort of the President of
the United States to bring about the pa
cification of Mexico through mediation
and diplomacy; that Khcrbourne O. Hop
kins Is tho directing head of tho revolu
tion and that the undersigned has been In
touch with 11. C. I 'I tree and perhaps has
received money from him.
"Tho undersigned an special representa
tive in Washington of Gen. Carranza, the
chief of tho Mexican revolution, emphati
cally danles the foregoing Imputations and
tho perfidious calumniation.
"The policy of Mr. Carranza, who Is tho
only ono according to the plan of Guada
lupe, who represents the Mexican revolu
tion and who Is the only one who could
obligate it by his nets or those of his duly
authorized repicsentatlves at Washington,
has been and always will bo that of
counselling nothing but the true and legit
imate Interests of tho Mexican peoplo
and opposing himself against the Influence
of tho big financial Interests either for
eign or domestic In tho politics of our
"And now that the name of It. C.
Pierce has been mentioned, I must say
In tho most emphatic manner that the In
terests of this gentleman have not been
solicited nor offered nor wouhl be ad
mitted by tho revolution. It Is absurd to
believe that the Mexicans would be shed
ding their blood to free themselves from
certain financial tyrannies In order to de
liver themselves Into the hands of other
tyrannies whichever they be. Neither th"
oil enterprises nor the railroad enter
prises ought to be a bar to the develop
ment of tho Mexican nation i they will
be Insldn tho law, factors of national
-o Deal With "Hilt llunlnc."
"Mr. Carranza does not recognize nor
will tin recognize any liilhienrn of the
'big business' of foreigners In Mexico to
determine, his Internal policy and conse
quently It Is a calumny to say that owing
to such Intlucnres ho has nut cif ented
deal with the Internal questions of Mex
ico In the mediation. In so acting Mr.
Carranza has dono nothing but sustain
tho unlimited right of sovereignty of tho
Mexican nation by vlrtuo of which It Iw
longs only to her to constitute and or
ganize herself.
"lien. Carranza undoubtedly received In
different forms divers suKgestlons fium
many persons, hut the abts and decisions
Continued on flli Pnpt
NEW YORK, MONDAY, JUNE 29J 1914. opHght. H,
Archduke Francis Ferdinand and his morganatic wife, the
Accident Off Irish Const in Vuix
May Result in Loss of
IONtKy, Juno 28. The Anchor hint
steamship California, from New- York
for Glasgow by way of Iondonderry,
with 840 passengers aboard, went
aground In a detiHo fog to-day on the
rocks of Tory Island, off the northwest
ern coast of Ireland. Late despatches
say that another liner Is standing hy
and that the sea Is smooth. This des
patch says that the passengers are In
no Immediate danger and that It Is be
lieved they can be transform! without
great lllllculty to the other ship If the
necessity arises.
The California's bow was badly dam
aged when she struck the rocks, the
despatches say. Her forward holds aro
lining rapidly. Two big rents In her hull
I below the water line have been found.
Her position on the rocks is regarded as
' dangerous.
, As soon as she grounded tho Cali
fornia's wireless sent out a call for help.
inn wirviuKH nwuion hi ionuonacrry
picked up the call and at once notified
tho nav.vl authorities of tho port, who
despatched six destroyers at full speed.
Tho six vessels left tho harbor within
a fow minutes, travelling ot full siwed In
splto of tho fog. They aro expected to
reach tho California by dawn. Tho
course they will have to cover Is somo
scventy-llvo miles.
Tho latest word received by wireless
from tho California was that tho pas
sengers and crew wcro safe and that
there was no panic on board either
when tho ship grounded or nfterward.
Tho ship standing by is tho Corinthian.
Tho California, tho despatch says, fs
lying In flvo fathoms of water forward
and seven fathoms aft. There is only
u light wind.
Tho California left New York for
Glasgow on June 20.
K.irller messages from the California
regarding tho snfety of thoso on Ismril
wcro taken to mean that the passengers
at least already had been transferred.
Till seems to bo contradicted by later
Tory Island, where tho accident oc
curred. Is tho first light visible to ves
sels on their way from America to Mo
vllle, tho point of call for tho Anchor
Lino's vessels, and tho last light seen
by tho Scotchman as ho leaves for
California Left Hire on Saturday
With NIO PnssriiKer.
Tho California carried 840 passengers
from this port on .Saturday, June 20, in-
eluding 116 In the first cahiu, many from
this city and vicinity, Hhe wus due to
arrive In normal weather at Movllle yes
terday evening to dischurgo there ninny
of her SCO second mid 375 stccrago pas
sengers. Movllle, at tho head of Lough Koylr,
Is the port of Londonderry, In Ponegal,
Tory Island, whero tho California
grounded, has u vcky coast and Is pro
tected hy a lighthouse of considerable
candle power, Tho roast Is rocky and
therefore dangerous In foggy woathcr.
AVIIIInm J. Hellly, passenger agent of
the Anchor Line here, said last night
that he had received no word directly
Mill j. "
Tory Island, where tne California
struck, and Londonderry, from which
port help was tent.
from the liner's representatives at either
Movllle or Glasgow, but that he had a
despatch from London announcing that
the California had signalled that she
was fast on the rocks and had sent out
a wireless call for help. Two gunboats
bad been despatched from Londonderry
to assist her and If she should be in
danger to take off her passengers.
Mr. Hellly said he had received In the
dny a wireless message announcing that
tho California was 175 miles west of
Malln Head, the northernmost point of
tho Irish coast. She grounded long Hfte'r
that. Hhe wus due at Movllle about
11 o'clock last night. Mr. Itcllly said
that Capt J., A. Coverley may have run
Into a fog and got off his course. The
existence of heavy fog would Indicate that
there could not be much sea on and he
hoped to hear some cheering news from
tho liner to-day after the gunboats had
arrlVed on the scene.
The larger number of American pas
sengers expected to disembark at Glas
gow, a run of about 168 miles from, Mo
vllle. I'snrncrr an the California.
Following Is the list .f aloon passen
gers on the It. M. S. California:
Mrs. W. Alderson, llrooklyn.
Alnntor Slants)' Aiilrrxin. llrooklyn.
Miss KUIth Alilerson. llrooklyn.
Andrew llaxttr. Nw Yo'rU.
.Mrs, Andrew IlroOrlrk, Nw York.
Mm. 1- J, llyrnr. IlHltlmnr.
linear A. Ilrnomflsld. Now Vork.
William K. nnax. Charltilon.
MIhs lenplrv Ilroun, Akron,
Mr. A. I'. lllrd, Orreniburic.
Mrs. Tliomas D. ilennett. llrooklyn.
Mrs William K. Ilon.l, New York.
John It Clifford, New York.
Mls Helen Oray Cone. New York.
The Tlev. P. I Connolly, Ilrooklsn.
Miss Otella Cromwell. New York,
Miss Mary K. Cromwell, New York,
rharles K. Copelsnrl, rlaltlmore.
Miss Henrietta Coleman, Itushvllle,
Mls Orare Doolen. llrooklyn.
Ml.s Jessie Ulnwlilille, New York.
.Miss Marlon "L Ulnwlilille. New Vork.
William Davidson. Philadelphia.
William J. Douglas, Newark.
Miss Klltabelh Davidson. Philadelphia.
.Mre. .lennle V. Dodge. Ilrookbn.
Miss Mildred Dodse, llrooklyn.
Miss Minnie Kasion, llrooklyn,
Miss Annie Juliet i:rle, Ilaltlinore.
IMwIn A, Kalk. New York
Mlsa Jennie Fraser, New York.
Mre. (leorae W. Fulton, Oalveston.
Miss Jewell 1'illton. Oalveston.
Miss Uunlce Temple Kurd, rtnltlmore.
Lawrence fiodklu, Now Vork,
Mr. ami Mrs. John Hood, New York.
Mr. and Mr. .1. Kdward Hunter. Paris.
Miss Anna Harrison, llaltlmore,
linvlil ilunter, ban Antonio.
W. W, Howard. Htamford.
Mr. and Mrs, (leorce Mul.. Harper. Trlnce.
Miss laabel W. Harper, rrlnceton,
Oeorge McL. Harpe' Jr., 1'rlncelon,
Mrs. James Johnson, llrooklyn.
David Jamison. Philadelphia.
Miss Helen Johnston, Philadelphia.
Miss Emma A, Kiauser. Nee. York.
William Kemp. Glasgow.
Aak for th Non.reflllabl Dottle with th
Ureen Htrlpt. Andrew Usher a Co., Edinburgh.
by the, Sun. PrinHng and rubUiMng Asiodatton.
Duchess of Hohenberg-.
.Six Destroyers Hushiii"; 73
.Miles to Aid and May Itcaeli
Wreck at Dawn.
Mr. Marrus KarsnaKh, Chicago,
Mrs. J, Kenney, New York.
Ir. I.ee Davis Idce, riaKlmore.
IMwIn II, Lewis. Chicago.
Muriel l.ee, llaltlmore.
Hugh K. Lorlmer. (llasgow.
Waller A. Irlmer. Philadelphia.
Mtss Margaret It. Lorlmer. Philadelphia.
Mis. M. l, Iindll, llnltlmnre.
Symlnrlon Macdnnald. Macdonald,
David Mnrrln. Trinidad.
Mrs. (ieorga S. Murray and child. Co
lumbus. ttobirt McLean. Pittsburg.
Mlsa Annie K. McClaln. llaltlmore.
Miss Florence I,. Nelll, nay nidge.
and Mrs. Tram-Is 0'NclllPhlladelphIa.
irge Oik, (HasKnu .
Mlsa Carrie Ung, Columbus
Mrs. A, W. Parsons, llrooklyn.
Mrs. Laura S. I'atiee, lloston.
Mis. Patter, Hasten.
Miss D. Qulun. New Vork.
Alexander I.. Qiilnti. llnston.
Miss Ktltaheth quliui. New York,
. Mr. and Mrs. Charles It, Itam", . noffalo,
W) o.
Miss Helen Iland, Huffaln, Wyo.
Master Italph Hand. Ilutfalo, Wyo.
llr. and Mrs. Henjamln M. lUetall. Sara
toga Springs.
Miss Jeaelo Robertson. Chicago.
Miss Helen Kdnlna llobertson. Chicago.
Jlls Juella Italier, Walcotsvlllr.
Mf. and Mrs. David M. fstaebler. Brooklyn,
Karl M. Htaobler. llrooklyn.
Patrick M. Sweeney, llrooklyn.
Master James Hweenoy, llrooklyn.
Master Jack Sweeney, llrooklyn.
Xttse Annie Kneenev. Itrnokltn.
Mr, and Mrs. Andrew II. (Unborn,
William Seolt. New York.
Irlne A. Hurtorltis, New York.
Dr. William II. Ntaek. New York.
Miss Helen Heott. I'llnl.m
The rtev. W. Hertraml Htcvens, Nee
M. II. Tang. Madison.
Miss .fane O Thompson, New Vork.
Mlsa Until Tulhlll, Iloston.
Miss Husan TIIYany, Iloston.
Mrs. Kdwurd M Woiden. Salem.
Mr. nud Mrs, i,asim livron Wiley, Salem.
Henry Welnach. New York,
Miss Anita I,. Wallace. New Haven.
Miss Nellie f. I). Wallace, New Haven.
; Dr. Andrew (ieorge Wilson. Philadelphia.
Dr. Theodore K Wolfe, LedgeHood.
Miss Marv Wolfe, Idgewond.
Mr and Mrs William Wason, Troy,
Miss .1. W. Wilson, Detroit.
rrank P.. Wallace, Kllzaboth.
The California Is the slowest but one
of tho finest of tho Anchor Line's At
lantic lleet. She Is 470 fet long and
measures H.6B2 Ions gross. Klin Is a twin
screw and was built In Glasgow In 1907.
Mother Itialata I, mm Mlaalns Slenosf
raphrr Waa 8111111,
Trinton, K. J Juno 2S. After a
soarch which had lasted Blnce October last
and Included almost every hospital In the
country tho body of Miss Grace Schanck
of Prospect street was found to-day In
Hanhlcken Creek, a feeder of the Dela
ware Canal, which runs through this city.
From appearance tho liody had ben In
the wsjer n long tlmo. There was enough
of tho clothing left for the parents of the
young woman to make a positive Identifi
cation. Miss Hchanck, who was a tolephons
operator, left her homo In October and
was never seen allvo ugaln. She had been
suffering fioni nervousness and It was at
first believed that M10 had wandered away
when suffering from aphasia and had been
picked up and sent to some hospital.
The girl's mother said to-night she felt
sure her daughter hnd been the victim of
foul play and that she will Insist on full
Investigation by the authorities.
Thunder showers this morning, followed by
fair; fair to-morrow.
Detailed weather reports wilt be found on page 13.
Belief tinnier in .Bosnian Capital Was in Revenue for
I lie Seizure of That Country
by Austria.
Sveiial Culile Dttpitch 10 Tnc Scs.
VIENNA, June 28. Archduke Francis Ferdinand, heir to the
Austrian throne, and his morganatic wife, the Duchess of Hohenberg,
were assassinated this morning when paying their first official visit
to Sarajevo, the capital of Bosnia.
The killing, it is said, was the result of a concerted plan in which
at least three men had a part.
The plot, if it was a plot, is believed to have been the result of
the anger of pro-Servian subjects of Austria in the Province of Bosnir,
annexed by Austria in 1908, against the policy of the Archduke in
the Balkans. Servian flags were flying in Sarajevo before the arrival
of the royal party, and when the Bosnian diet met after the murders
all except Servian deputies were in mourning.
Two attempts were made against the royal couple. The firsit
was the throwing of a bomb. This failed of its purpose but slightly
injured two aids of the 'Archduke. A young ttudent then fired two
shots, one striking the Duchess and' the other the Archduke. A third
man had another bomb ready, but seeing the assassin's bullets were
successful threw his bomb away. Th; fi st two men were arrested.
When news of the assassinations reached the Emperor he ex
claimed: "Horrib'.e! Horrible! I am sorry they spared me!"
There is much concern over the possible effect of the tragedy on the
health of the Emperor, who has been ill since early spring.
The murders add another to the list of tragedies which have
marked the life of Francis Joseph. The Emperor's own wife, the
Empress Elizabeth, was killed by an assassin in 1898. His brother,
Maximilien, for a short time Emperor of Mexico, was executed in
that country. His only son died under mysterious and scandalous
circumstances at Meyerling in 1889, and is generally believed to have
been murdered.
The heir to the throne is now Archduke Charles Francis Joseph,
eldest son of Archduke Francis Ferdinand's younger brother, late
Archduke Otto. The heir is now in his twenty-seventh year.
Special (We IKipalch In Tiik Suv
Viknna, Juno US. Archduke l'ninois
Ferdinand, nephew of Kimicior Krnnols
JoFppli (ind heir to the AiKtrliin throne,
mid the Duchess . ot HolienlierK, his
morganatic wife, were assassinated this
nioriiltiK fit Sarajevo, the capital of
Two attempts were Hindi' oil the
lives of the royal ixirty. A bomb was
thrown at their motor car which wns
warded off by tho Archduke. Ills
crtr passed before It exploded under
tho next car, which contained two ot
his tild", who wcro sllfihtly Injured.
Later 01 11 luan nld to ho n young
Servian student fired two revolver
shots nt the royal car and the Arch,
duke and tho Duchess were fatally In
jured. They died on lielns taken to
tho palace.
This adds nimther sutl chapter to
tho llfo of tho aged Kmporor KranclH
Joseph, during wlinwe reign four srlin
tragedies have occurred.
WartU (III llointi With Arm,
Archduko Francis Ferdinand und the
Duchess of Hohenhers started out this
morning In their nuloinohllo to nttend
a reception In their honor nt rhe town
hall. Suddenly 11 niiin named Cnhrlii
vltch, from Trelilnje, who was stand
lug among the crowd on the sidewalk,
threw 11 bomb nt tho royal car with
good Him. The Archduke saw it row
Francis Joseph.
ing mid winded It off with his num.
The lioiiib fell lo the street and did not
explode iinlil after the Archduke's cur
had passed.
The explosion resulted In the wound
lug of Col. .Moilzzl, alde-ile-canip to
the Archduke, ami Count linos Wal
deck, who occupied the car Immedi
ately behind that of tlm Archduke. Six
persons iiinons the spectators wero
more or less seriously Injured.
The Archduke linnieilltiiely ordered
his ehaurfeur to slop the ear. Ho mado
Inquiries as to what had happened and
gie orders to have Ihu Injured at
(ended Jo. After this the jiiocesslon
to hid town hall was roiitiiuTcn. Hero
Hie low 11 Hiiiiielllnr.s with tho Mayor
at their head were awaiting tho ral
party Id bid them welcome.
The royal parly entered the hall nnd
the Mayor as about to begin his nil
dress when Archduke Francis Ferdi
nand IntfiTiiptfd Ill nt mid In an angry
milliner said:
"Ilerr lliirgoinnster:
"II Is perfectly scandalous. We havu
coine to Sarajevo on n visit mid a. bomb
Is thrown at us."
Here he paused 11 moment and then
said: ".Now joii can go on."
The Mayor then delivered his ad
dress and the Arclnliiko iiiade n suit
able reply,
Tho eople, who by this tlmo hint
heard iibout the throwing of the Ixiinh
at the royal motor car, burst Into loud
cries of ",lloi" (the Slav form of

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