THE AUSTRO-SERVIAN TROUBLE.
SITUATION STILL UNSETTLED Vienna, July 27.
Official decrees declare a state of martial law throughout Austiia and Hungary, including the suspension of trial by jury and tbe liberty of the Press, and partial prohibition of the importation and exportation of goods.
The Provincial Diets and the Reichsratb are closet], and a military censorship of telegrams established.
Paris, July 27. Lw pfc.idenfcs and others demon strat ii at the Austrian Legation, and shouved, " Down with Austria." Thi y tU rapted to burn the Austrian fl ■£? Several arrests were made. M. Viviuni, Minister of War, is reburning v.a Berlin. London, July 27. Sir Wiiliam Goscben, British Amv nu a'ior tit Berlin, has gone to Gar 'ua-.y ■ ?"]>[ J A Fimon, Attorney-General, •peaking *t Birmingham, said : "Let os r!I r< s )lve that whatever dangers •ibrMi f F» Europe, Britain shall trom beginning to end play the part of mediator." Vienna, July 27.
It is officially stated that Italy has informed Austria that she will adopt a friendly attitude in accordance with the Alliance.
St. Petersburg, July 27. The Czar has named the Grand Duke Nicholas General Issimo.
Pupils of the military schools, who would have finished their studies in 1914, have been made officers. Pabis, July 27.
The "Matin's" Sofia correspondents states that Bulgaria and Greece have informed Servia that they will remain neutral;
Public opinion demands joint action with SerVia on the part of Montenegro.
London, July 27. There is no confirmation of the declaration of war.
Reuter states that Aastria's military preparations will give Servia timo to reconsider her reply Paris, July 27. Servia's reply accepts several of Austria's demands, including those re garding thedissolution of anti Austrian societies and the punishment of offi cials, but protests against the proposal fur the establishment of Austro Hungarian police in Servia. Servia will make a final appeal to the Hague Tribunal. Vienna, July 27. Military regulations provide for the detention of any officer of a hostile power in the event of the imminence of war. General Putnik was treated with every courtesy. The Emperor ordered his immediate liberation, and the general was sent by a special train to Servia.
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THE AUSTRO-SERVIAN TROUBLE., Akaroa Mail and Banks Peninsula Advertiser, Volume LXXIII, Issue 4415, 28 July 1914
THE AUSTRO-SERVIAN TROUBLE. Akaroa Mail and Banks Peninsula Advertiser, Volume LXXIII, Issue 4415, 28 July 1914
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