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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1914)
Call Tyler 1000
If Xou Want to Talk to The ttco
or to Anyone Connected
with The Hoc.
VOL. XUY XU. 3(i
OMAHA, Tllt'KKDAY MOUNMNO, JULY M.
On Train and at
Hotel Raws Standi, So,
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
ARMIES OF CZAR
ABOUT TO MOVE IN
FIONEER TELEGRAPHER CALLED
BANDITS HOLD DP
STAGE COACHES IN
One Hundred and Sixty-Five Pas
sengers Arc Robbed of Three
Knocking Over the Blocks
FOR GENERAL WAR
Reports of Moving Troops to Strate
gic Positions Come from All
Parts of Europe.
SUPPORT OF SER
Russia Does Not Swerve from Deter
mination to Aid Little Neigh
bor Against Austria.
MOBILIZATION IS ORDERED
Every Indication that Whole Mili
tary Machinery Will Soon Be
Set in Motion.
IMPERIAL MANIFESTO AWAITED
With Nicholas Generalissimo
Forces, Wave of Enthusiasm
Expected to Follow.
PARTIES SINK DIFFERENCES
General Attitude One of Resolute j
Confidence in Justice of Cause.
READY FOR ANY SACRIFICE
Report from St. Petersburg Passes
Censor Without Requisition.
FACT IS HIGHLY SIGNIFICANT
Important Conference Hold In Iter
Iln an Ilemilt of I)Isiulct Iiik
Hem nf Mllltitry Activ
ity In Knot.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 20. In
Russian eyes the die Is cast. Only a
olltlcal miracle can avert war.
Russia does, not swerve from Us
determination to support Sorvla and
partial mobilization has already been
ordered. There is every Indication
that the whole vast military machin
ery of Russia will soon be sot In
motion. An imerlal manifesto is
Wave of KnthnnliiRin.
Should Emeror .Nicholas bocomo
generalissimo of the forces, as it is
"Understood he will, an intense wave
pf enthusiasm will sweep over Rus
sia,, The poltical parties have eunk
their differences. The general atti
tude is not jingoistic, but one of res
olute confidence in the Justice of the
country's cause and readiness to
mako all sacrifices.
The proposal attributed to" Austria
to discuss terms when Dolgrado has i
been ocupied is regarded as impos
sible. It is pointed out that before
the opening of hostilities Russia pro
posed to Austria a direct change of
views, which Austria rejected.
Passed ! Censor.
The freglng St. ePtersburg dls
patch was passed by tho censor with- j
j.i . ...l.lnl. I nnn.
out requiBiuon a. iu.ct min-n io
Bldered nigniy signmcani.
Conference In Ilerlln. I
BERLIN, July a. An Important of-
flclal conference was called here tuts
evening owing to tho reported mobiliza
tion of the Russian troops. It was still
In progress nt 7:30 o'clock. No orders for
a corresponding step In connection with
the German army have apparently yet
View tn Purl.
PARIS, July 29. At the French foreign
offlco a pcsslni,st,c vlow ot t,le Keneral
European situation prevailed this even-
lng. Officials here think the only hope
of averting war is that Austria-Hungary
recognize the determination and unity of
views of Russia. Great Britain and Franco
(Continued on Page Two.)
. .... - rri a n .
rorecasi mi i p. inuiouuj.
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Iclnity
Fair; no Important change In tempera-
5 a. in
6 a. m V-
7 a. m ..... 73 j
S a. m "5 i
9 a. m 76 !
It a. m SJ !
11 a. in SO
12 m )
i p. in z. i
2 p. in.
3 p. m.
4 p. in.
5 p. in.
6 p. m.
7 p. m.
S ! m.
1911, 1913. 1912. 1911.
Highest yesterday 90 ICO
Lowest yesterday 72 76
Mean temperature SI ftg
Precipitation T .00
91 ICO S7 91
Temperature ana precipitation
...... vm h. nn,
March 1, and compared with the last two
"formal temperature 77 i
xcess for the day 1 I
Total excess since March 1 312 1
Normal precipitation 12 inch I
Deficiency for the day 12 inch I
Jjetlciency lor tne nay 12 inch
Total rainfall since March 1.. .11.79 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 3.24 inchos
Deficiency or cor. period. 1913.
'Jeficlency for cor. period. 1912.
2.U Inohuj 1
8.06 Inches i
Ilrnorts from Stnt:u:i nt 7 P. At.
Station and State Temp. High- P.aln
Des Moines, cloudy
Omaha, pi. cloudy
Hapld City, cloudy
Salt Luke City, cloudy.
Santa Ke, cloudy
Sheridan, rloud . . .
Sioux City, pt rloudy .
Indicates trace of nieclrltatlon
L. A WELSH, Local Forecaster
QTnrif yYrH&Nrp p &Nirif y 1
OlUUrV LiAUrihnUDlJ rHluUn.1 I
British Consols Are Lowest
More Than a Century.
BERLIN CURTAILS BUSINESS
Ilnrl.v TrniiMicUon l.lmlteil to CnKh
DpiiIk, lint I, titer n Mttle Specu
lation li Permitted Sev
ern! llourses Cloned,
LONOON, July 20. The seriousness of
the Kuropcan situation was reflected to
day on the Ixnidon stock exchntiKe, where
British consols dropped at one time to
63H. the lowest point reached since tho
early years of the last century. They
opened at Tl. or below yesterday. Soon
afterward they dropped to "Ols and then !
lost a full point, bringing them down to
OU. A trnvrrnmont hrnlcnr enmn Into th"
market at this point and began buying
all the consols he could Bet at 70H-
Tho transactions In tho American sec
tion showed the quotation of Canadian
Pacific at first to bo 101, then rising toi
170 and afterward declining to 103, nsl
comnared with vestrrdn v's eloslnc nrlco
of V6. Southern Hallway wo quoted
at j i againm yesieroay q closing ynce yi
IS;, and TTnlted States Htecl 54, as, pom
pared with 6SW at the close : estf rday.
Boures at St. PetcrsburB. Amsterdam
and Antwerp were closed today.
Deulliids Pnrtly Suspended.
BEBLIN, July 29. The Bankers' asso
ciation met today and decided ajalnst
closing tho bourse, but resolved to sus
pend dealings In securities handled for
the settlement. This Included all the
principal stocks. Dealings In tho cash
market, however, continue
The committee of the bourse was called
together and. without taking formal ae-
tlon on the recommendation of the Bank-..
. ., . , . ., ...
crs association, sent Instructions that no
.. . ,, . . , , . .
quotations be registered. Business at
onen camo to a standstill
Tho house committee later announced
that dealings would be permitted to 1 1
limited degreo nnd that settlement quo-
tnttnna wntlM list (ueHort Hila nftnrnnnn
The bourses In Hamburg and Frankfort
also suspended dealings for the settle
j ment tlday
Cnnndinii KxehiuiKen l lnxed.
luuuisiu, July .'3. tlie Toronto btock
exchange remained closed today awaiting
ti change In tho situation in Europe.
,,vy.. a .w-, nuij ..t, . iiu nut., li ii.
governors ot the Montreal. Stock ex-J
change, closed yesterday, announced to -
lTflVTT)PA 1. lail.. Oa Tl. l.n...t t i
uay uiai mo mnrKet win remain sus
ponded until there Is some definite Im
provement In European conditions.
Stuck Market Hacited.
NEW YORK, July L-J, Tense excite
ment and wild trading attended the early
dealings on the stock exchango today,
Advices from nbioad were again of an
alarming character, with heavy losses In
such American stocks as were quoted by
the London Stock exchange. Initial losses
hero ran from 3 to S points In many of i
tho better known securities, Includn
Great Northern, Reading, Amalgamated
I",, n 1T...1. t..t,A.. A .. .. . T ..... I
; Consolidated Uns nnd Soo. Canadian Pa-
clfic, tho weakest of tho high grade issues -
'recentlv. onened nt h sllclit niiVAnnp. I
(- - -
. Steel, which was traded In In lots of H.oco
, to 5 000 shrtrC8i opcne,i wm, a ,eclln3 of
j l?i. A rally ot 1 to 2 points ensmd '
Hinder the lead of Reading, Great North- j
'crn, I'nlon Pacific, Southern Pacific and I
Fires Raging in
T'lntllfiCirl Tni'PCji' i States marshals, district attorneys, re
ilClbUodU XUltOb;,mIc collo,.tors n(, volsUnaMe elective
'by leguiar voters, was proposed In a
) MISSOULA. Mont.. July 23.-Two hun
13 dred men wero engaged today fighting
! forest fires in a heavy stand of spruce
on Iilg river In the Flathead National I -forest.
Assistant Forrester Preston loft CCRRC AWn AIKTRIANS
jhero yesterday to tako charge.
n't. a flm fc tl,n urrn tltllu far a...l.r.A.1
.- ....... .... Ufc,viu).v4
', from a dozen burning In various portions
,of wosttrn Montana, fanned by warm
i we are iacing u reiieimon oi mo great.
I fires of 1910," said District Forrester SI!-
!eox, "unless we can stamp out these flroa
befores they run together."
I ml "VT j.' in 'a. 1-1
j T 1ft Na.t.iOnal (janit.al1
-1- UC CtiUiUUO)! UCipiUCbX
V dntsdnj, July 20, 1111 I.
Met at 11 a. 111.
Foreign relations committee began work
on Secietaiy Bryan's twenty peace.
Debate wa continued on the trade '
commission bill and Senator Culbertson
10 I rtf f aril ai-i umhmlmsnt tn flflnA llnfnlr
JJ j competition.
Met at noon
' The conference report on the Indian ap
propriation Din, containing many uispuiea
'amendments, was considered.
TWO MEN PULL OFF THE JOB
Only One Takes Active Part, Other
Remaining Behind Tree in
Capacity of Lookout.
FOUR CONVEYANCES ARE HALTED
Robbers Now Believed Headed To-,
ward Jackson Hole Country. i
ADVANTAGE OVER THE VICTIMS '
fiiivrrnmrtit licKnliitliiiti I'rncul
Iny Person Uxeept Tliime ltli
Permit CnirjIiiB Woiip.
on In l'nrk.
tiAUDlNKlt, Mont., July M Stnqr
coaches of four of the largest transporta
tion companies operating In Yellowstone
ptuk were liclil up today by two men.
Tho lie passengers on the stages wero
jnhbofl of their money ami Its Ifl repoiterl
i,,,,t ,hp -bbprs 'pomwi a totniow.000.
Tho holduns occurred at different times
lit Spring Creek canyon, four miles from
Old Faithful, n geyser, and fifty-four
miles from Orndlncr.
1 1 ("Ml rd ftr .IneUson Hole.
Lieutenant Colonel L. M. Brett 1ms a
large force of men pursuing the robbers.
who were reported to be headed toward !
tho Jackson Hole country in Wyoming.
Only one robber paitlclpnted actively
tho holdups, tho second man remain!
behind treps as a lookout.
The transportation companies offered
rewards aggregating tMM for tho capture
of tho bandits. Passengers on the singes
said that the one man who did the actual
work of robbing and held up each stago
as it passed tho canyon by pointing a gun 1
at tho driver.
llolibrrs llae AiMnntnac
The highwaymen had tho ndvantngo bo-
: . i... i ............ i
crnnicin ..K..mi.u,i ,i.,, .
I'erwm oi-l'i uiuw nii ikiumis
carrying arms In the park.
The following is a partial list ot the
passengers who were robbed: Mrs. S. P.
Kidder. Madison, Wis.: Martin ltutkow
ski and wife, Milwaukee: Frank Hole,
Davonport, la.; Itunsell Hole, Davenport,
la.: Mrs. It. J. Baldwin. Joplln, Mo., and
51 r3- " J- t-awley, Kansas City, Mo
Offers, Routs Shorts
NEW YOrtK, July 29. Tho New York
Stock exchange was almost the only se
curity market In tho world to show
strength and stability today. While Lon
don nnd Paris were discouraging trading
j and many other foreign exchanges wero
j entirely closed because of demoralized
. ... ..,, . . . ...,,..i
I vlan war, this market not only continued
. . , , . ,, , , ,
. to absorb further heavy offer ngs from
i .. . . . . ' . , . ,
across tho water, but put the short in-
terest to rout ns well.
The opening here was not calculated to
I arouse enthusiasm, important shares de
clining from 2 to 6 points. After tho
n"lBl outbur.t of selling-, .the movement
abruptly changed, largely as n result ot
what seemed to bo substantial buying by
conservative investors attracted by the
mow. range of prices. Before the end of
tno jrst nour ai losses wero retrieve
; Wth numerous material gains, which
were added to In the course of the early
Th'ere ,vete some recessions at midday
! on nnnollnccmcnt of more gold exports,
together with a resultant advance In call
monpy to 6 per cent. Declines were soon
regained, and In the final hour highest
prices wero reglHered.
Another sharp advance was reported In
tho rate of gold shipments asked by
marine Insurance companion The rnte
i yesterday was Jl.EM for each $l.U)n,rw
, shipped. Today It was advanced to J5,Wj,
: with a slightly lower rato for shipments
: In American vessels.
; Moon Proposes to
Limit Terms ot
WASHINGTON, July M.-A eonUltu
tlonal amendment to make It unlawful
for any person to bo appointed, elected
j or chosen to public office, federal, ststo
lor otherwise, for a term of more than
j fifteen years, and making all Judicial
I federal officers, except In tho United
i t.'lntiu aiinrmn rrmt-t mvl nil lTnltwl
Joint resolution today by Repreentatlve
Moon of Tennessee. It would not effect
I .hose n.iw holding office
IN LOS ANGELES FIGHT
LOS ANGELES. CnL. July P9 -Rioting
broke out here eaily today In the portion
. oi mo cuy nuv .-cumin mm man miia
live. There was some shooting, but no
'ope was. found to have ben Injured by n
bullet. Police reserves suppressed the dls-
I U rbance.
Several Austrlans were ur-
Coming! Coming! Coming!
The Bee takes this occasion to announce that some of the daily re
ports made by the Burns' sleuths while here on the bribery plot
job ing details of their doings have come into our possession.
"Wait for them!
Drawn for The Bee. by Powell.
AUSTRIAN COLONY AGTIYE
Much Hurrying Around in South
Omaha When Call Conies.
POLICE ARE ON THE WATCH
CoiiNldertilile K.i-1Iiii; Is Manifest
lletween Servians mid Anslrlnns
In Korelnn Settlement of
I C)cr In the Austrian colony of South
Omaha yesterday there was much hurry
ing and scurrying of men who are wait
ing calls to rerVe In tho nrmy. In tho
panic hottlcrucnt there are said to bo
about ton Servians, while the Austrlans
number about 700. There are also S01
Hungarians. These figures nro estimated
i by leaders In tho colony,
j. -Tuesday night- tJaptaln-wf-Pallotv John
! Znloudck.'nnil today Chief of Tollca John
Hrlggs kept a shnrp lookout for trouble,
' among the people who rcsldo in the vicin
ity of Twenty-fifth and It, known as tho
Austrian colony. The Servians are classed
as Austrlans here and tho police say
that the feeling between the two factions
Is bitter In the extreme.
Today's coll of the Klghth Austrian
army corpH to return to duty, It Is &ald,
will take a number of men awny at once.
Already about twelve have left for New
Yofk In order to sail on the first boat.
Inquiry nmong leaders of tho Anstrlun
colony developed that not many would
respond to the call to arms. A few who
wore Interviewed expressed themselves in
an approximation of ho term, "lsh-ka-hihble,"
meaning to lotthe stny-nt-home
do tho fighting.
' Among tho Austrlans Nick Savntavloh,
now a street enr conductor on tho cross,
town line, Is an old nrmy man. He srved
In tho rn nits nnd retired with tho grndo
of a chief petty officer.
Jack Sheldon, Union
; Pacific Man, Dies
Jack- Sheldon, supcr-ntendent of the
Union Pacific telegraph service, u resi
dent of Omaha slnco lkS2 and aged d"
years of age. died at the Wise Memorial
hospital shortly after noon yesterday, fol
lowing an operation for mastoids, per-
formed early In the week. He Is survived
j by his widow and one son, Jack, aged
j 19 years, besides a niece, M!fs Lu II.
Sheldon, chief of tho telegraph staff nt
i the Union station. Tho funeral will be
held Friday afternoon at U o'clock, from
the home, 2.VJ2 Cass street, with burial
In Forest Lawn cemetery.
John B. Sheldon, or Jnclc Sheldon, us
he was betttr known, was born In Ot
tawa, Oanadu, where ho learned tele
graphy. Ill 1SS2 he camo to the Union
Pacific at an operator and a couple of
years later was made manager of the
company's office at headquarters. In 18SS
he wui promoted to superintendent of the
company's telegraph service, u position
that ho held at tho time of his death.
Some weeks ago Mr. Sheldon
plained of severe pain In the head, but
at the tlmo no serious results wero nn-J
tlclpntcd. The pain did not yield to treat
ment nnd a doctor wns called. 11c pro
nounced It a cafO of Mastoid. Karly In
the week, Mr. Sheldon wene to tho hos
pital, where tho operation was per
formed. TWENTY-FIVE KILLED BY
. FIREWORKS EXPLOSION
Tl'OKLA, Spain, July 29-Twenty-five
people wero killed and fifty others
injured, some of them fatally, by an ex
l loslon of fireworks during a local festi
val today. Most of the dead were de
capitated by the forre of the explosion
WANTKU Klrsl-clnFH shoo salesman.
Must have five years' experience.
Not necessary to apply for this po
sltlon oth rwlpc. Must hno experi
ence In retailing fine shoes.
For further Information about thin
position, see the Want Ad Stctlon or
in United States Are
Ordered to Return
WASHINGTON, August SU.-Ofllclnl no
tlco to Austro-llungarlans lu the United
States subject to mllltnry service In their
native country, calling them to tho colors,
wns being sent throughout tho country
today hy the Austro.llungoiUin ambassa
dor. The call notifies all AUHtr-llungnr-(mm
In thu United States that tho em-peror-h(uraTd'red
nnd, under Its terms, 'according to
the Austro-Hungarlnn embassy here, re
servists belonging to tho Eighth army
corps must Immediately make arrange
ments to go home to tnko up arms.
NEW YORK. July 28 -Tho consulates
of Austria-Hungary and Servia In this
city were busy places ngaln today, and
at an early hour crowds of men capable
of bearing arms filed their names with
tho consuls nnd secretaries In charge and
Promised to hold themselves In rendlness
to roturn to their native countries for
actlvo military service.
At the Auntrn-Hungnrian consulate It
was stated that In tho event ot largo
numbers of reserves In this country being
called upon for sorvlce, steamships would
bo chartered by the government to trans
port them to Austria.
A rumor curicnt yesterday, that tho
principal European powers likely to b
Involved In the Austro-Servlan war had
placed orders In this country for largo
quantities of conl for thflr navies was
confirmed by leading conl exporters
today. Tho possibility of Guimany, Aus
trla, Italy and Franco being shut off
from tho Welsh coal supply by England
being drawn Into the controversy Is hold
hero to he responsible for th orders
placed with American coal expottcri.
Agents in Alaska
WASHINGTON. July 29 -Deputy Com
missioner Jones of the fisheries bureau,
investigating charges against government
agents of the Pilbllof Islands, reported
to Secretary Redfield today that war
rants for nrrcut had been Issued for H.
R. Hatton and L. N. Tongue, ngont and
storekeeper, respectively, on St. Paul's
Island, charging debauching of native
women. Testimony 1 elating to other
agents has been forwarded to officers of
tho Department of Justice.
WARBURG PROBABLY WILL
CONFER WITH SENATORS
WASHINGTON, July 30-I'resldent
1 Wilson today lecelved a telegram from
Paul M. Warburg of New York, saying
had practically decided to come to
Washington to confer with the senate
banking committee on his nomination as
a member of tho federal reserve board.
Although the telegram did not state in
terms that Mr. Warburg would come,
Whlto House officials said they consid
ered the question closed and that Mr.
Wnrbtlrg would appear In the near future.
Reports to the White House by dem
ocratic leaders are that there is very
little opposition to Mr. Warburg and that
a number of republicans will vote for.
The president today had not decided
who to appoint to the vacnney caused by
the withdrawal of the nomination of
Thomas I). Jones of Chicago.
Watch for them!
MRS J.CLEYELAND HOYT DIES
Sister of Former President Suc
cumbs nt Qrniitldftughter's Home.
WELL KNOWN RESIDENT HERE
Ilerriiurd I.lied In Omnlin nnd Is
Survived liy Soil, Itlcliiird Clcvr
Innd llyt Clerk of t'nltcjl
SlntCM Hlstrlct Court.
Mrs. Mary Cleveland Hoyt of Omaha,
SO yenrs old. sister ot former President
Orovor Cleveland, nnd ns well known In
Washington nnd Now York ns In Ne
braska, died Tuesday nt Arlee, Mont., nt
the home of her grnnddaughter, 7r. L.
A, DoMorn. with whom shn was making
a short visit.
Funeral services will In! held Runflny at
Hentrlco nnd the lwdy will bo hurled thorn
hy tho tdde of her husband, the latn Wil
liam U. lloyt, who for ninny yearn was
assistant paymaster for tho United Slates
When her brother was governor of
Now York, at that tlmo being ft bachelor.
Mrs. Hoyt was mistress of'tho oxifiutlvo
mnnslan and during Mr. Cleveland's ml-
ministration as president of the United
Ui.l.. l,n w... n frenuent visitor at tho
States she was n frequent visitor at tho
Mrs. lloyt was tho mother of Wclmrd
Cleveland Hoyt. clerk of the I'nlted
Stnten district court In Omahn, nnd of
Charles Oiovor Hoyt, who died about a
year ago. Klin Is also survived by four
giandchlldren, two great grandchildren
nnd threo sisters, Mrs. Norvnl Ilacon,
Toledo. O. ; Mrs. Luclen YcomnnB, lliook
lyn, N. Y nnd Miss lloso Kllzaboth
Clovclnnd, now In Home, Italy.
Iilvcd nt Ilcntrlcc.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Hoyt lived nt Beatrice for
a number of yenrs and Mr. Hoyt died
tior In 1902. In lpOJ Mrs, Hoyt camo to
Omaha and mndo her home with her son,
Itlpliunl C. Hoyt.
Mrs. Hoyt wns greatly Interested In
church activities and was a member of
the Westminster Presbyterian church of
Omahn. Hhe wns prominent In tho work
of tho Women's Synodtcal Missionary so
ciety and for somo time was president
of the Nebraska branch of that society.
Virginia was Mrs. Hoyt's birthplace.
Shs was the daughter of He v. rUehonl
F. Cleveland nnd was born November
1G, 1831. Bhe was married In 1653.
Outlook for End
of Wage Dispute
CHICAGO, July 29. Mediation between
ninety-eight -western railroads nnd thulr
M.OOO engineers and firemen over wages
and working condltlona has taken a moro
hopeful turn, It was said today. The
federal board of mediation and concilia
tion has obtained concnt to continue
negotiations during the week and ex
pects to get the approval of the em
ployes to arbltiate.
Company to Merge
HASTINOS, Neb.. July 30.-(Speolnl
Telegram. Hy a majority vote of about
threo to one, the policy holders of tho
Nebraska Mutual Life Insurance com
pany of this city today voted to morre
tho company with tho Mutual Protective
league of Decatur, 111. According to the
plan recommended by the officers and
approved by the state Insurance com
missioner. The vote was taken nfter a stubborn
fight by tho Insurgents, who nppenred toj
have b, majority of the delegates present
In the special convention, but were over
whelmed by the proxies hold by the nd- j
ministration forces. About 7.000 poll.'y
holders ute affected by the merger nnd
tho total amount of Insurance transferred
is approximately ,000,Ou0.n
The Nobraska Mutual was orsanUed
sixteen years afo at Stormsburg, Neb.,
and moved to this city seven year age.
Secretary Kmerson will go to Decatur
temporarily to assist In tho transfer. A
office will Ui maintained here fc- swhll
The political pint forma adopted nt
Lincoln, t'olumbiiM 11 nil IIiistliigN
lit found oil iur. t n f this
DIPLOMATS ARE ALSO BUSY
Strenuous Efforts Being Made by
Chancellors to Confine Hostili
ties to Austria and Servia.
EACH MOVES ITS ARMY TO FRONT
Aviators Scout Along Border Trying
to Locate Positions and De
fenses of Other Side.
BIG BRITISH FLEET GOES TO SEA
Great Armada Leaves Portland for
RUSSIA IS MOBILIZING ARMY
Movement of Troops Snlit to Il I,lm
Itrd tn Points Opposite Anstrtnn
. Frontier Humor of Ile
volt nt Wnrsarc.
UKRLIN, July 2!). Tho Gorman
omporor nnd ISniperor Nicholas of
Kufislri totlny exchnnBCrl telegraphic
conummlcntlonfl concerning; tho In
ST. PKTRnSUUUa, July 20. A
dispatch from Dolgrado Bays tho
Servian capital has boon bombarded
and tho liridgo over tho Hlvcr Sao
I'AKIS, July 29. Tho Tompa says
HtiHBla wtH officially Informed about
12:30 this aftornoon that Austria
Hungary would respect tho territor
ial Integrity of Sorvla and wlshoa
oven to abstain from occupying Bel
grade, tho Servian capital.
miUSSKLS, Uolglum, July 29.--Tho
Hclgian cabinet doclded today to
call out immediately three classos of
tho nrmy resorveB.
LONDON, July 29. UoportB of
tho massing of aruilos in strategic
, pOBltlona cftmo from alI , t f E
' rono ,0(lny. actual ClttBb of
opposing forces was roglstorod.
Diplomats concontratod tholr at
tention on efforts to confine the war
to Austria-Hungary and Sorvla, tho
two nations Immediately concorned
In tho nuarrol, and tho attitude of
tho Gorman and Russian emperors
was closoly watched owing to their
near relations to tho countries en
gaged. Premier Asqulth referred to tho
International situation In the House
of Commons, hut all tho information
that ho was ahlo to Impart was con
tained in a few words.
"Tim situation at this moment." ha
said. "Is one of extreme gravity and I
can only my that the llrltlsh govern
ment is not relaxing Us efforts to rin
everything In Its power to circumscribe
the area of conflict.
"The Iirltlsh government has received
no Information as to nn alleged revolu
tionary outbreak In Russian Poland,"
Arlntoro Scniii Alonu- Ilorder,
Austria-Hungary and Servia resounded
today with the march of troops towards
positions ot attack and defense, while
military aviators on both sides flitted
through the. air alorur tho frontiers In un
effort to discover their opponents' posi
tions. No IiKia of the plan of campaign could
be obtained by the general public, how
ever, owing to the rigidity of the censor
ship In regard to the military movements.
It was known that the Austro-Hungarlan
government had icriulsltionod the entire
train service and that private transpor
tation In the dual monarchy had cea?d
It was gleaned from dispatches from
Servian points that the Bosnian frontier
was looked on as the most likely point
of attack ot tho Austrian troops, nn 1
thither the soldiers ot King Peter were
hurried In great numbers.
Tho Montenegrin soldiery, evidently
preparing to support tholr brother Serbs,
also concentrated along the Uosnlan
The Mock exchanges everywhere, in
Kurope were demoralized, and where thw
wero not closed, buslnoM was almost xt
David Lloyd George, British chancellor
(Continued on Pago Two.)
Store Your Valuables
Do not loavo silverware and
Jewelry in tho house when you
go away for the summer. Tho
cost of putting them in a vault
Is small the protection Is sure.
Many of the hanks and the
storage companies are adver
tisers. Look for their names in The
13 ee. Take the Blight labor
necessary to protect your valu
ables from loss.
Leave an empty closet for
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