These are stories of the servants of the four governments of Austria-Hungary during WWI. Some are the top officials of the Kaiser's cabinet: Foreign Minister, Common Finance Minister, and so on; these men were appointed by the Kaiser. Others are senior ministers of the separate governments of Austria or Hungary. Each part had its own ministers of finance, agriculture, railroads, telegraph and telephone, and so on. Austria's top political figure was the Chancellor, such as Karl Stürgkh, who ruled Austria as a dictator under Article XIV of the constitution, until he was assassinated. The Hungarian constitution had no dictatorship clause, but it had a Premier, such as István Tisza, who had great authority thanks to an extremely narrow voting franchise. All high offices were appointed by the Kaiser, but the high offices of Austria or Hungary were subject to approval by the Chancellor or Premier, respectively. Bosnia-Herzegovina had its own government, administered by the governor who was also Imperial or Common Finance Minister. This was not only a strange development, but the governor was in conflict with the military governor of the two provinces, who was in command of the XV. Army Corps at Sarajevo.