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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1914)
The Omaha Sunday
PAGES ONE TO TEN.
VOL. XL1V NO, G.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 2G, 19.14 FIVE SECTIONS- THIRTY-FOUR PAGES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
i -w -w THE WEATHER.
A SWOON AS LOYE
As Reading of Tender Missives Be
gins Prisoner Falls Unconscious,
Remaining So Long Time,
IS CARRIED AWAY INSENSIBLE
Sitting of Court is Immediately Sus
pended Amid a Great Dis
turbance. SWEET MORSELS FOR CROWD
Counsel Says Burning Love, but
Nothing Indecent in pistles.
TWO JUDGES TO FIGHT A DUEL
Presiding: Magistrate and One. of Ills
Associates Quarrel Over Order
Made for Adjournment at
PARIS, July 2B. The chief Judge chal
lenging one of his colleagues to a duel,
the reading of the "mysterious" letters,
whloh were supposed to affect the cose
so profoundly, and the physical collapse
In court of Mme. Calllaux were three In
cidents which today stirred the emotions
in connection with the trial of Mme.
Calllaux for the murder of Gaston Cal
mette. A peculiarly French atmosphere was
lent to the affair toy tho quarrel of tho
Judges. This was added to by the
piquant contents of the former premier's
lovo letters, whoso recital before tho
pubUc caused the prisoner to fall uncon
scious and to remain for a long time In
Beyond tho reading of the letters ltttlo
progress was made and It was generally
, expect od that the trial would extend far
Into next week.
Modamo Calllaux, soon after she wns
brought Into court today, totally col
lapsed when the reading began of tho let
ters handed In by Mme. Guoydon. She
was carried Insensible from tho court.
The sitting of the court Immediately
suspened amid great uproar. As soon
as the court had opened Maltre Labor!
began reading some of the Gueydan let
ters. He remarked when he took up the
"In this you will find burning love,
but nothing indecent as common rumor
In the "letter M. Calllaux. writing to
tho present Mme.. Calllaux before his di
vorce from Mme. GueyaaiC?!?eferred to
tho happiness he would' feel when .he
could "press a million kisses over your
' ''Wnlloa'teadlns -was going on,. Mm
Calllaux, with her head Jnt - low, "was
coins bitterly. Her sobs could be heard
all over the .court room.
Then with a sigh she fell prostrate to.
the floor. Two republican guards stand'
' Ing near raised her and carried her out
of the chamber. ,
The four judges:. at one rose from -their
rscats and JudgoAlhanol announced the
suspension or tha,nearing.
Quarrel of the Judges.
Tho quarrel between the two Judges)
arose out of an incident which occurred
nt the palace of Justice lato last night
'but Us nature could not be ascertained. '
The seconds appointed by Judgo Albanel
oro General Jules D'Alsteln, former milt
tary governor of Paris, and Emtio
Bruneau De Laborle.
When the discussion concerning the
reading of Mme. Gueydan's letters
seemed to be going unfavorably for the
defenso during yesterday's hearing,
Judge Albanel announced that there
would be a recess. Tho Figaro affirms
today that Judgo Dagoury then said in
low tones, "You dishonor us, sir."
The two Judges after going tato their
private room during the recess engaged
In a heated discussion, It was said. This
morning, however, a report of it was
made public on the front page pf the
Figaro, which left Judge Albanel no
option but to send his seconds to his
In the meantime Mme. CaQlaux nod
been laid on a bench In an ante-room
The physicians, who had thought she
was suffering merely from a passing
fainting Bpell, decided when she remained
unconscious to give ner a hypodermic
injection of ether.
Mme. Calllaux appeared to have brpken
down completely and was breathing' with
difficulty, and such was her condition
(Continued on Page Four.)
Forecast till 7 p. m. Sunday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Fair tonight and Sunday; no Important
change in temperature.
5 a. m....
6 a. m..
7 a. m....
S a. m....
9 a. m....
10 a. m....
11 a. ml...
Locul Weather Ileeord.
MM. 191J. 1312. 1311.
Lowest last night 75 K 70 67
Precipitation T T .00 .00
Normal temperature for today, 77 de
grees. Deficiency In rreclpltatlon since March
1. ZB7 inches.
Deficiency corresponding period, 1911,
Deficiency corresponding period, 1912,
7 37 Inches.
General Weather Conditions.
The weather continues very warm In
au sections east of tne J toe icy mountains.
It remains cool In the mountains and on
the Pacific slope. Scattered showers oc
curred In Nebraska last night, but were
limited mostly to the central portion of
the 'state. A heavy rain is reported to
have'occurred in the northern portion of
umaha during the night, out only a trace
was recorded at this office. Rains also
occurred within the last twenty-four
hours In the lake region, eastern states
and the lower Mississippi valley. The
weather Is dear In the upper valleys and
northwest and the indications are for
fair and continued warm in this vicinity
tonignt ana Sunday, u. a. avjkuiii,
ENGINEMEN GIYE THEIR SIDE
Answer Railroad Managers in tho
Present Wage Controversy.
WHY THEY NOW ASK MORE PAY
I'rodnoo Mnrtnrend Actually Get Less
Tlinn Thry Did Thirteen Yearn
Ao In the Same
Railroad enginomen of the western
district, who are concerned In tho wage
dispute, now being mediated at Chi
cago, have prepared a statement to the
public, setting out their side of the con
troversy, as an answer to a statemont
made by the managers of tho westorn
roads a few weeks ago, when the negoti
ations between committees wore broken
off. Since the cessation of direct nego
tiations, the questions have been sub
mitted to a referendum vote of the
englnomcn's brotherhoods, and the re
sult was a vote of 90 per cent In favor
of a strike. Pending the calling of a
strike, the matter has been submitted
to mediation, after tho engtnemen had
refused to accept arbitration.
Managers Propoir Now PInn.
The enginemen ask for a general ro-
adjustmentment of wages and working'
conditions. The managers Insist that the
Increase asked is much greater than the
roads can possibly afford to pay. In
reply to the request of the men for an
opening of the wage schedule of 1910,
under which they were working, the.
managers abrogated the entire agree
ment, and proposed as a working basis
for a now wage agreement a "state
ment of principles," the operation of
which, the men Insist, would amount
to a general reduction of wages, the Im
position of onerous conditions of work,
such as lengthened hours, the destruc
tion of seniority dlstriots, and other
changes so radical in their nature that
the result can not be forecast beyond
tho foot that it 'Would destroy the entire
system of working, whloh has boon built
up during the last thirty years or more
of mutual negotiations between tho men
and tho companies.
TVTy They Dncllnc Arbitration.
In support of 'their declination to ac
cept arbitration, the'm'cn cite a number
of recent coses to all parts of the coun
try, where they have submitted their
differences with their employers to arbi
tration, only to havo the railroad man
agero refuse or neglect to put Into ef
fect the award of tho arbitrators. In
one' Instance, the - general manager of a
railroad company not only made the or
dinary pledges of 'good faith, 'but pledged
his "honor as a southern gentleman,"
that the arbitration award ' would be
accepted and lived up to, and, no sooner
did the board of arbitration make Its
award, than 'the company tool: the mat
ter Into -the federal courts, inhere it has
been tledTup for'two yoftTrahr Is likely
to bo tied up for some time to come.
Continued on Pago Five.)
CORPSE FOUND AT YANKTON
IS PARTLY IDENTIFIED
TANKTON. a D.. July 23.-8peclal.)
The body .of tho man found naked at tho
river has been disinterred to allow of
examination by Odd Fellows. A relief
committee here Judge Z. Rlchey and Eu
gene Karr are of the opinion the man
was Stanley M. Leo, recently from Mox-
lco, where he said he owned mining prop
erty worth several hundred thousand dol
lars and who asked here for financial
aid, as his funds had been exhausted
reaching Tankton from Mexico. Ho had
about closed a deal for his Mexican prop
erty when the government tied up the
deal by demanding a largo sum, which
he was unable to pay. Lee was hero look
ing for an old friend whom he expected
to aid him In satisfying the Mexican
money demand. The Identification Is not
certain, but Lee's home lodge at Yoko
hama, Japan, has been written to for In
formation. Mrs. Davis Asks tvttrce.
MADISON, Neb., July 23. (Speclal.)-
Mrs. Florence A. Davis of Madleon filed
a petition In district court today for an
nulment of her marriage relation with
Earl P. Davis, alleging want of support
as the ground therefor.
Q, Do you know now where Mr. Brorae
belpngs? A, They say he Is an attorney I
here In Omaha; , that Is all I know.
Q. who was In that interview at wnicn
Mr. Brome was introduced to you? A.
Mr. Raymond Burns and Mr. Bourgeois
Q. Who Is Mr. Bourgeois? A. The
general manager of the Burns' agency at
Q If there . Is no objection, I wish you
would tell what took 'place at that time.
A. On Sunday morning, March 1, In the
Paxton hotel, about 10 o'clock, I was
ready to, go out for my breakfast and the
telephone In my room rang, and I was
Informed that Mr. Wolfe was downstairs,
and I says to the operator, tell him to
come upstairs; I had my coat on, ready
to go out; Mr. Wolfe came up In my
room; I says I have got to have some
thing to eat, and I says, I would like to
get a drink, so we went across the street
to Lentx's where he had a drink, and
then we went up to Wroth's restaurant,
where we had breakfast together, he and
I, in a stall, and Mr. Wolfe says to me,
we must como to an understanding, you
and I: I am not In this business for my
health; I want 10 per cent of the appropri
atlon for my use; It was 11,600 that he
demanded off of me, that was on Sunday,
March 1, between the hours of 11:30 and
12:30 o'clock; after that we went across
the street. Into the drug store, where we
got some cigars; then we walked down
Farnam street and he showed me where
I could take the car to my brother-ln
law's house; we parted there and I did
not see him any more that Sunday.
Q; When you got to this Interview in
Chicago that 'I asked you about, what
did you say to Mr. Brome and to Mr.
Burns and to Mr. Bourgeois? A. I re
ported exactly what had taken place In
Omaha, verbally; they had my reports
that I had sent previously.
Q. And what was sold by anybody
BANDS AND FLOATS IN THE LINE
Men on Foot, While Hundred and
Fifty lars Carry Women
POLICE PLATOON RIDES AHEAD
Mayor Dahlman' and Chief Briggs
AN INTERESTING SPECTACLE
Decorated Floats and Automobiles,
vrlth Mnslo by Btx Bonds
Many Thrills for Observ
ing Omaha People.
Thousands of Bohemians paraded
Omaha's down town streets yesterday
In one of the btggest marching spectacles
tli at the city has ever witnessed. Besides
the hundreds of turner contestants who
took part in the national tournament Just
closed and tho Beveral thousand turners
and friends from cities all over the ooun
try, 3,000 other Bohemians of Nebraska
and Iowa came to Omaha especially for
today's parade and Sunday's Immense ex
hlbltlon at Rourke park, and they all
Joined Omaha's large Bohemian colony
and paraded through the city In gala at
tire, with bands, floats and banners.
Fully ISO automobiles carried the women
and children InMhe pageant, while the
stalwart sons of Comenius went on foot
over the long line of march, each man
a sturdy example of the excellent phys
ical training that has made the Bohemian
people famous the world over for cen
Police Lend Proccmlon.
A platoon of mounted police, led by
Chief of Police Henry W. Dunn and Ser
geant Anton Vanous, formed the van of
the long parade, which left Turner hall,
on South Thirteenth street, at 3 o'clock.
Immediately behind th'em como 'Frank
Btha, chlof marshal of the day, and
Mayor Janws" C. Dahlman of Omaha arid
Chief of Police John Briggs of South
Omaha, assistant marshals. Then fol
lowed the main body of turner marchers.
In two divisions, one for Omaha, includ
ing all the visiting Bohemians, and tho
(Continued on Pago Four.)
Gen. Oarr, Hero of
vTwo Wars, is Dead
CHICAGO, July 23. Brigadier General
Casattl Cadmus Carr, a veteran of the
civil war and Spanish 'War and many In
dian campaigns, died at his home here
Friday. He was born at HarrisbUrg, 'V a.,
on March S, .18i. ,
The. veteran attended the old Chicago
university .until his senior year In ISO,
when he enlisted in the' union army. He
rose rabidly' and In June, 1S64, was ap
pointed first lieutenant. He was wounded
at Todd'8"Tavern and at Cedar Creek.
After the close of the war he remained
In tho service, going west to engage In
Indian campaigns, remaining there with
his command for nearly thirty years.
General Carr was a cavalry officer dur
ing the greater part of his life. Ho was
with tho First cavalry during the civil
war and remained with It until he was
made a major In the Eighth cavalry,
shortly after his lost Indian campaign
against tho Sioux in Dakota In 1801.,
He was cavalry Instructor at Fort Leav
enworth Intermittently from 18S5 to 1KH.
In 180S he was placed In command of
western Porto Rico and In 1900 led a regi
ment In the Philippines. After returning
to the United States he was commandant
at Fort Riley, Kan., until 1904, when he
was retired. He held similar positions,
first In the Department of Missouri and
later of Dakota.
Hoy Sconta ICnJoy Ontlnnr.
EXETER, Neb., July 23. (Spcclal.)-The
Exeter Boy Scouts aro enjoying a week's
outing In the Blue river, ten miles north.
They are in charge of Mr. Darlington,
their Instructor and manager.
Story of the Great Bribery Plot Part II.
Stenographic report of the questions and answers in Justice Britt 's court in tho preUminary
hearing of the case resulting from the Bensational charges made by Mayer Dahlman a few weeks
ago uncovering the operations of a bunch of Bums' sleuths in Omaha.
present? A. Mr. Brome says to me; he
says, I do not believe he says, that Mr.
Wolfe can tver get thatcpntract for you;
he Is not big enougjjwho Is he going to
give the rest oftttie money to; so I was
Instructed to come back and see Mr.
Wolfe and see whoihe was dealing with,
If possible; so I says, there Is no use of
my going back to Omaha now because
he wont havo the specifications ready for
fifteen days, which he said to me at the
Q. When did you return to Omaha. A.
About the ISth or lth of March when I
came back, but In the meantime
Q. Well, wait now. Prom the Sd or 4th
of March to about the 19th of March, did
you make any trip to Kansas City? A
Q. Or to Omaha? A. No, sir.
Q. When did you return to Omaha? A.
I got here, I think, on the 19th of
Q. And how long were you here that
time? A I remained until the 30th of
March, If I remember correctly.
Q. While you were here at that time
state whether or not you were called to
Chicago? A. Yes, I was called back for
Q. And you returned to Chicago, old
you? A-On the 1st day of April I re
turned to Chicago.
Q. And did you attend this conference
of which you speak? A. Yes, sir.
Q. Where was that conference held?
A.-lt was held In Mr. Raymond J.
Burns' office at Chicago, CM Transporta
Q. And who was present at the conver
sation? A- The same attorney, Brome;
a gentleman, who was Introduced to me,
I ' m
Drawn for The Bee by Powell.
Western Federation Probing
Charges of Misuse of Strike
PRESIDENT WHITE EXONERATED
Charge that Head of Coal Miners'
Oraranlsntlon Made. Private Deal
with Mine Operators 1b
DENVER, Colo., July 25. Investigation
of charges that a fund of $l,otffl00 raised
to conduct the strike of thb copper miners
(Iri'Ahchlsan was hot used for that pur
pose, but diverted to tha advantage pf
those In charge of the strike, was begun
this afternoon .at the convention of the
'Western Federation of Miners. It was
sold .the charges wero circulated through
out the country, particularly In Butte.
It was announced that next Monday a
report favoring amalgamation of the
(Western Federation of Miners with the
United Mine Workers of America would
be presented to the convention. It was
said two plans will bo proposed, ono for
a completo merger and a second by which
the Western Federation would retain di
rect supervision of metal miners and a
part of Its Identity.
President White exonerated.
TERRH (HAUTE, Ind.. July 25. -Charges
against John P. White, president of the
United Mine Workers of America, were
dismissed, and Mr.- White in a brief ad
dress before' the eleventh district conven
tion today expressed his appreciation. Hi)
declared In reference to charges made by
certain delegates that there had never
been any secret agreement with the
operators nor alliance with any one con
nected with coal companies.
It had been charged that Mr. White at
tended a meeting of tho operators prior
to the signing of the last agreement with
the miners and that Mr. White had agreed
that no advance In wages would bo asked
If the operators would not Insist upon a
by the name of Joseph Polcar; Mr. W. J,
Q. I am a stranger here, but I would
like to ask whether this Mr. Brome Is In
the court room? A. No; no, sir.
Q. He is the same man you met there
in the Interview about March 4? A.
Yes, Mr. Brome is.
Q. And what was the other man's
name? A. Polcar. Joseph Polcar. They
said ha was the manager of the News;
he was the client.
Q. Who Introduced Mr. Polcar? A,
Mr. Raymond Burns Introduced him to
Q. Was Mr. Brome present at that
time. A. Yes; and Mr. W J- Burns, Mr.
Gustafson of Kansas City. Mr. W. J.
Burns, Mr. Bourgeois, and myself.
Q. Now will you tell the court sub
stantially, or as near as you can recall,
what was said in that Interview, without
your detailing the whole transaction.
What did Mr. Burns say, and Mr. Polcar
say, and Mr Brome, If anything? A. I
reported then that Mr. Wolfe had In
formed me that he was rather hard upj,
that he had spent considerable money In
promoting a carburetor tor an automo
bile, and that he Was supporting Mr. Un
derwood and his son at the house, and
that be would like to "advance me" a
few dollars; he put It at 300
Q. He would like to advance you or
you would like to, or he would like you
to advance him? A. That la Just what T
was saying; he asked me to advance him
1300, and I told him I had no permission
from the firm to do so,
Q. Tell what took place In the Burns
office at Chicago? A. I stated that he
wanted 300; I stated to them that be
1T Wauk Pioa!hf3RK.
-nil i"r . uiLriHr.ivvn. .
mJFrk IIDUACCO irtTrrunLstVIUS
That Unfrequented Road
MAN HIGHER UP ARRESTED
Qustafson, Burns Manager, Charged
MET P0LCAR OFTEN IN OMAHA
Head of Kansas City Agency Tnkrn
In Custody and Released Under
Bond Pendlnir Leiral Battle
John A. Gustafson, mannger of the
Kansas' City branch of the Burns deteo
ttvo agency was arrested yesterday
on a charge of conspiracy to causo Omaha
public officials to bo charged with brlho
taking, according to a telegram., received
by tho police from Detective Frank Mur
phy, who went to Kansas City to bring
This news was a fresh seniation fol
lowing the rovolatlons by Burns Detec
tives Piokard and Hansen of tho Dally
News' political plot, which It Is al'egod
involved the Intended ruin of city and
county officials. According to tholr testi
mony It was through Gustafson that they
received most of their Instructions for
the carrying out of the plans of Joe Pol
car, who runs tho Dally News. Ho met
Polcar freauently In Omaha.
Gustafson was a treated on a fugitive
warrant secured by County Commissioner
John C. Lynch, according to Information
received by Chief of Detectives Maloney.
A complaint sworn to In Justice Brltt's
court charges him with conspiracy to
caUBo Lynch to be acoused of taking a
.Gustafson Immediately Indicated that he
will fight extrndltlon. In Kansas City he
was released after furnishing bond, which
was fixed at H.000.
The Omaha authorities regard tho oaso
against Gustafson as a strong one, point
ing to the fact that Justice Britt in de
clining to bind over former Detective
Plckard declared tho state had made a
showing of conspiracy to bribe, although
It failed to show that Plckard made a
doflnlto offer to Mr. Lynch. Detectlvo
Hansen will be tried next fall on a chargo
of offering a brlbo to Boiler Inspector
For these reasons It Is understood Gus
tafson will exhaust every legal moans of
wanted 300. Mr. Polcar said why not
give him fSOO; give him 300; he repeated
that. Mr. W. J. Burns says, no; don't
let him have any 300; no need of that;
that man has not got the power behind
htm to get that contract for you, but go
back and find out who he Is dealing with;
and tli st was my Instructions.
Q. Was anything else sold In that con
ference? A. That Is alU that Is about
all; that Is about the substance of it.
Q. Then you returned to Omaha? A
I returned to Omaha that fallowing night,
sir. I returned to Omaha the following
Q. And In all these conversations and
in all these transactions what were you
seeking to do, Mr. Hansen? A. I was
seeking to find out, in the first place, if
I could get a contract, and If anybody
was looking for my money for getting my
firm or their representatives the con
tract Q. And to get Informtaon wllth refer
ence to? A Their honesty.
Q. Was It your Instructions to find out
whether the parties with whom you were
dealing were Impressionable or suscepti
ble to making a contract such as yon
speak of? A. Well, I was asked to see
If anybody wanted to give mo a contract
for a consideration.
Q. Is this the list to which you. referred
a while ago and which you stated Mr,
Gustafson said had been prepared for
him by the editor of the News? A. Yea
this Is the list:
1-C Tom Dennlion.
j-C John C. Lynch, Second district, 1, 2,
3, 10 wards: county commissioner.
S-C Henry McDonald; chairman. First
district; 7, 11, 4 and 8 wards; county
i j i j ism
. V-'l '
rR HINT f
Board Unable to Get Railroads and
Employes to Agree to
NOW WORK FOR ARBITRATION
Effort In IleltiK Mndn to Find Basis
on Which Controversy Will
He lie f erred to Horor
CHICAGO, July 25.-Medlatlon has
failed to settle the wage differences be
tween tbo nlnty-lsht western railroads
and their (5,000 engine, men. Attar a week
of sessions the. federal board q mediation
and conciliation today announced that It
was trying' to effect . working basis by
which both sides would consent to arbi
tration. The federal bpard of mediation and
conciliation, which has struggled for a
week with -tho wagw dispute between the J
management of ntnety-elght western rail
roads and their 65,000 nglnemep'and fire
men, conferred today with both the em
ployes and managers.
The first meeting was between the me
diators and tho enstnemen who havo re
quested Increased pay and a revision of
ovcrtlmo from the railroads. Not .v word
was sold concerning the, outcome, of tho
first session beforo the mediators, went
Into conference with the railroad man
Tho employes have several times re
fused to arbitrate their claims, contend
ing that tho railroads havo failed to abide.
by othor arbitration awards. The rail
road managers assert that to grant the
employes' requests would add 153,000,000 to
tho annual payrolls. Neither side so far
as has been mado publlo Is Inclined to
recedo from Its position.
Ilnnlc Directors Confirmed.
WASHINGTON, July 25Tho Treasury
department today announced that the fol
lowing named had received a majority of
votes of banks In their district In groups
for directors of federal reserve banks: L.
. Hanna, Fargo, N. D., class A, group
two, and Norman B. Holter. Helena,
Mont., class B, group three, both Minne
4-C August C. Harte; Third district;
E-C Thomas O'Connor; county commis
sioner. 6- C I'Yank C. Best:, county commis
7- C Kellx McShane; sheriff.
8- C Harley Moorhead, state commis
I-C Sylvester Rush, attorney.
10- C Steve Maloney. chief of detectives.
11- C Peter Loch.
12- C-BIlly Doyle.
13- C-Mrs. P. Loch.
K-O-ilrs. John C. Lynch.
16-C P. H. Foster. P. force Dtrf. B. Co.
16- C Morris Milder.
17- C Peter Rooney, saloon man.
15- C Tom Flynn, city clerk.
19- C Ryder, commissioner.
20- C Henry Dunn, chief of police.
21- C Bon Bakt-r. city corporation coun
22- C W. J. Connell. attorney.
23- C Tom Lee, attorney.
24- C A. 8. Ritchie.
26- C David Berkovltz; C. I Inspector.
16- C Ole Jackson, negro.
27- C Billy Crutchfleld, negro dive keeper.
25- C Jack Bloomfleld, negro dive keeper.
29-C Fred Anheuser, city prosecutor.
80-C Billy Nesselhouse.
21-C Jo Calabria, superintendent court
32- C iBIlly Powell, bookkeeper.
E3-C Bob Wolfe, boiler Inspector.
31-C-Bob Smith, clerk of the district
35- C William Ure. county treasurer.
36- C Hazel McVey.
37- C Charles Rosewater.
38- C Victor Rosewater.
33- CDan Kllng.
40- C W, W. Doles, con man.
41- C E. W. Fltt elevator inspector.
4Z-C Grace, chief boiler tnspsotor.
4J-C Fred Rogers, superintendent county
44- C Mrs. Grace E. Ileals.
45- C Mogy Bernstein, officer Juvenile
48- C Mrs. Dwyer.
47-C Charles E. Fanning, contractor.
4S-C Weber, chief engineer.
49- C Latenser, John, architect,
50- C Uritton, engineer.
51- P Johnnie Mark, bartender.
63-C Mayor Dahlman.
Note. The last two names were written
In In pen and Ink.
OFF; WAR IS SURE,
Austria Rejects Reply of Sarda,
Deolaring it to Bo Unsat
isfactory. MINISTER HAS LEFT BELGRADE
King and Garrison Are Taking De
parture from Servian
FRANCE BACKS UP RUSSIA
Request for Time to Consult Beforo
Answerinp Ultimatum Backed
Up by Russia.
CZAR'S COUNCIL MEETS EARLY
Order to Mobilize Russian Army it
MAY MODERATE ITS DEMAND
Ilnnort In Paris Austria Will IlodaoW
Its Ultimatum Before It Wllf
Mnk Active Movement
to Enforce It.
8T. PKTKRSIIURG, July 25. Ttu
mobilization of tho Russian nrm
,rill proceed Immediately. Tho cmj
peror has fully approved tho doclsloij
of IiIh nilnlntcrn to thin effect.
VIENNA, July 25. Dlplomatlo relation!
between Austria-Hungary and Servls
wero formally broken off tonight. Wa
Is regarded by tho publlo as almost
VIENNA, July 26. Hhortly before 4
o'clock tho Auatro-Hungarlan minister all
Bolgrade presented a note to the Servian'
foreign office, saying the Servian reply
Was unsatisfactory. The Auatro-HungarH
Ian minister and his staff of the legation
then left Belgrade.
VIENNA, July IS. A messag from J9U
gr'ado says orders for tho mobilization, oi
the Servian army was given, at 1 3 p'clocsl
this afternoon. The king ot Mrrta witkl
his .court and the garrison art; leaving
ttie Bervlan capital.
Tho Sorvlan government Is to bo eoivl
duoted from Kraguyevaiz, where then li
an arsenal and an arms and ammunition
PABIfl, July 26. The Frenoh govern
ment, according to semi-official Temps, fa
In aocord with the government of Russls)
In asking Austria to extend Bervla's tlmj
LONDON, July 25. Bcrvla has accept)
Austria-Hungary's ultimatum, accord
to a special cablegram received he
this evening from Belgrade by way ofi
Vienna. Another despatch recelv
through the come sources says it
rumored that King Peter of Servla
8. PETERSBURG. July 2& Orders,
for the prompt moblllratlon ot the Ruaj
stan army were looked for today as k
result of tho calling of the council oi
ministers) perslded over by tho emperol
of Russia and held at the palace of
Pcterhof early Oils morning. From
ent Indications Russia appears prer.
(Continued on Pago Two.)
The National Capita
Saturday, Jnly 35, 1014.
Met at 11 m.
Debate was continued on tho trust btluj
and soma amendments to the trade coral
mission bill were Introduced.
Met at noon.
Consideration of the conference report
on the cotton futures bill was set asliU
and debate was resumed on the general
dam bill, to rekulato development of
water power by navigable streams.
Sold Your Car2
If not, advertise it tomorrow
in our "Used Car" columns a4
a slight expense.
You can get a good
price for it if you do not
wait until siunmer is
gone. People want tho
use of a nawly pur.
chased car while the
weather is good.
The renders of The Bee ar
able to pay good prices fox
automobiles and yet are quiolj
to take advantage of any sori
of a good offer.
Cash Rates are lSo a line
for one time, Oo a line each
Insertion for 8 tiroes, and 7c a
line each Insertion for 7 con
secutive Uifjes, Six average
words make a yrie.
Telephone 7er 1000
Before 7:30 Tonight
Evrrylody fUods Want Ad.
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