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TISED IN THE TRIBUNE IS GUARANTEED Voi LXXVIII No. 26,426 First to Last?the Truth: News - Editorials - Advertisements mte ICopjTlght, 1919, New York Tribune Inc] 6A.M.Edition WEATHEK Fair, with modcrate teropcrattire to day and to-morrow; strong north winds, diminishing Full Keport on Page 15 MONDAY, MARCH 24, 1919 ***** Wr? rrw? S 1b Greater ?w Vork nml I THREE CKSTS xtvo t,B?TB)withln e^muHug di,liui,., | i-.Im-w her* Free O'Leary On Charge of] Conspiracyi Jury Decides on Four Counts After 54 Hours, Deadlocked on Other Had Stood 8 to 4 For His Acquittal Stern h Released; Editor Sent Back to Cell; New Trial Uudecided At 6 o'clock last night, after fifty four hours of deliberation, the jury in the case of Jeremiah A. O'Leary, the Bull Publishing Company, the American Truth Society and Adolph Stern, acquit ted O'Leary and the two aocieties on four of the five counts on which they vrtre charged under the indictment, and acquitted Stern on all counts. The jury said they were unable to agree on the remaining count,-which has to do with sentiments expressed in the October number of "Bull"' in 1917, and after assuring Judge Hand. who has been sitting in the case for eight weeks, that further deliberation would not change their attitude, they were dischargcd. Although the verdict frees Stern entirely, O'Leary and the two societies can be retried. James W. Osborne, 2d, who prosecuted thecase for the govern? ment, deelined to say whether another trial would bc ttarted. O'Leary, how? ever. went back to the Tombs last night, as he is still under a few sep? arate indictments. Throngs Await Dectsiop Througbout the day Hundreds of O'Leary"s intimate friends and a small croup of hir; relatives v.aited patiently for thr decisio-.i of the jury, which ar rhred esrlv in the morning to renew it* ds'iberations of the case. \ time after they arrived the ent a comunication to the judge in which they asked further instruc The grfups in the 'corridor? mki up and rushed into the court ro'j^ to zr' B short wait until Mr. Os bornr, the United State? Assistant At torn?:,-, could be reached, and v/hen he came ?' room, the jury was tssi (ot They fii?d in slowly, some their leats quickly and with Wiysncy. (rtheta with ? weoty &<t, iudu- ?- r< 'l iv>r room quiek ly nnd bflgttri to resA frt-m the fiote --I n*i<\, hlfli. "C*?n ? i ? ; ? i ;?*.?'?- r"<<-jved ? . fr/jfn you *nU\nt( te ba r#ing',r. to th? direct me?ifiifiK ? i ..i?st*??ti?) *v!>\*nc*>.' J'i-if.! Kbiid v/ftfii o'/fr ili- uromtfi ?? M? ?rlglti?>l chftrgie w iffeettng thf-te two (bpfeciliti points, The (oreiuhn, Ernest R. Hutfter, thon <-i rj h ?! th?t enf ?f the jury Vjfhed to o*tSVt*\n "lo what **tent trloory l.ad a right to ireti speech *fter lur.f 15, 1017, a? he did before. tbe e6pior.ai;e law was passed." Itustructed on Law Judge llaml answered briefly, tay lBf that O'Leary had just as much fight to freedom of epeech after the l?w was passed ae he did prior to its Irtasage, a,q long as his utterances had 8ot the effect of causing insurrection ? interfering with cnlistmenta. The **"ry then retired. O'Leary spent the afternoon proro ?nading about the corridors with a leputy marshal, who had him in cus tody, ar.d t-topped his walking every ten or fifteen minutes to greet a friend thei he saw or tell humorous storiea. About 5 o'clock word waa circulated *bat the jury had arrived at 30me de eision. Judge Hand came in and took "is chair. ''Gentlemen," he said, "I have re terv'ed a communication, which seems te navc been Kigned by all of you, in which you say: 'The jury has agreed "Pon a verdict as to one defendant, but ?'ter nfty-three hours of deliberation '? unable to agree as to the others. ?h? ciifTerence of opinion has been thc "?am* from the beginning and without aeviition through thirty ballots, so we ?el it ia hopelcsa to reach a unani Woos concluaion aa to this defendant.' uthis your word?so say you all?" Stern I'leased at Verdict re was a general nodding of heads ? <n Judi,'* Hand cxpreesed pleas? ure because of the carcful considera wn ^iven thc case and dirccted a re? turn of the verdict aa far ac reached. We f:,..i the defcrdr.nt, Adolph ?''?*':" said thc foreman, "not guilty eounte." He turned to the other "Wora for confirmation of this ver-^ '?-?' d when they nodded tieir af on Stern's face broke into a ud happy smile. ' }udge wftH about to diKcharg". the ??ii Arthur O'Leary, a brother defendant. aaked that the jur/ belicved it quite pos *?We that there might bc a decision on *?m* of the counts and a dioagrecment wotamr*, ,'* that the case Mr. Foreman?" ;M Judge Hand. It sjs, your honor," a*?cnted the r'?,?*m8"'' "Kftin turning to hia asso ???? for cor.firrnation, which they s?v? vlgoroualy. takfv1 ?''"**' cowntf have you agreed?" .^ ?J,^Ke Hand. t?? ' J"av" ??I'^'inaUd counts one and u. ,.y'"Jr honor," ?n?w?red Mr, Hun tv? ,? , c&nno^ W* ?n count* three, "*** *n<4 atven," fre?d o? 1,'fMu.pira* y Ijour.ts ?sw '7r,J"'- Ot acquittal ou counUi Kir>?zm ?" f>? ?" recorded when Mr. e?o*7*Jl'rw'* ????". ?^r .. whUpered iSnlllT %*'? '"'? ,,ft'1 v"lh l"* other S*. i'd ??<'*?eed J?d?fe Hand. -*JSii_^WoujHa three. five and Continued on pogs $ev?n A Plea for GoaVs Name In the League of Nations rPHE Bedford Presbyterian Church -*? has asked for the recognition of a Supreme Being by thc peace con? ference. in a cablegram forwarded to President Wilaon yesterday. This message, which was proposed by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. S. Edward Young. and unanimously accepted by the congregation', read: "President Wilson, Peace Confer? ence, Paris, France?Congregation Bedford Presbyterian Church, Brook? lyn, respectfully suggests you pro pose, if your judgment approves, rec? ognition Supreme Being in covenant, league of nations. "S. EDWARD YOUNG." Suff ragists Plan Woman's Party At Convention New York Delegation Backs Project at Meeting in St. Louis; Amendment to Constitution Chief Object Special Correspondenee ST. LOUIS, March 23.?Leaders of the National American Woman's Suf? frage Association, which will open its jubilee convention here. to-morrow, be? lieve that at this convention a sepa? rate or third political body will be formed by the voting women of suf? frage states. The party will work in the interest of a programme of legis lation and at the same time will co dperate with the non-voting women of the states where the campaign for thc ballot is still being carried on. The intended name of the new or? ganization. and its exact relation to the present association, are still mat? ters of discussion. Regarding plans for forming the new political organ'zation Dr. Anna Howard Shaw said: "The third party movement. has reached a point where it demands the attention of every thinking person, as it ls no longer propaganda but a factor in the natiori's pplitic3. The third political party may play a great pa*?Mi1 iht". l&?"tf Presidential campaign. New York "Wttmen Baek Plarr" "We intend to organize an upper and a lowet house in our suffrage or? ganization. Membership will be con nrted to representatives from suffra-ge states. We intend to wield great in? fluence through political action taken at this convcntion." The New York delegation is backing the third party plan. The Rtronges-t oppositlon comes from the Middle and Western states. "lt will be a large political body to stand for forward looking things," Mrs. Carrie Chapman Cfttt, president of thr ftBsox'ifltlott, said of the proposed unk>t> of the voting and non-votmg women. "To aufri up, worrtfcn \o*er* mhoutd ??intribuf.e more to their nati*r*r? and to ihe v/orld than they wil) do wh<?n ???' iftfc from a loealiised viewpolrtt and this, \ beJ'eve, U the dettlny ol v/h?i Continued on pape eeven 50,000 Cheer Men Decorated By Gen. CTRyan 25 New York Hcroes Re ceive Badges of Honor Beslowed by France and U. S. in Central Park Five Others iu Hospital Brother of One Kilied in Action Gets Decoration; 1.07th Is Honor Guard Thirty-one of the little bronze and silken emblems for which men gladly lay down their lives were conferred upon the bravest of New York's brave yesterday afternoon. Heroes of the 27th Division whose deeds of daring and self-sacrifice stood out in bold relief even among those of comrades in a division made famous for such acts were offered these cov etcd rewards. But the thin line of soldicrs drawn up at attention on the Sheep Meadow, Central Fark, did not number thirty one men. One of their number had made the supreme sacrifice in order to win the Croix de Guerre conferred upon him by the French government. The body of Private Michael J. Bess ner, 105th Field Artillery, still lies in France, close to thc spot at, St. Mihiel where he performed his lnct distin guished service for his country. 28 Receive American Cross Of tho remaining men named for special honors five were unable to respond to the chee.rs of their enthusi astic relatives and friends. They occu? pied cots in hospitals where they are suffering from the injuries sustained while winning the crosses that could not be plnned upon their chests y?!3 terday. Of the thirty-one super-heroes of the division threo were named for thc Croix de Guerre by tho French govern jmeiit. The remaining twenty-eight j were rewarded with the Distinguished | Service Cro?s tjn order". nt General j Pershing. The broad cxpnnr.p of the Sheep j Meadow presented n picture that etirred the blood in the veine of the - most biftSe* obrerver ns the irnpressive I eefetiiony that nttended thih delivery of j these deeorstfoflg was beguii prompily i oi .'; o'eioVk A gigetitic oval freme of bumsnity Ctmtiiiufid on pfifl" fine German Press Says Sticktothe * 14 Points* Ne.w York. Tribune Spe.eial Cable. Servfoc (Ccioyrlght, 1913, New Tork Trlbune Inr.) 13ERL1N, March 23.?The national *-" ist press ia jubilant at the de termir.ation of the government t.o stick to President Wilson'ts prin ciples and take the consequences. The "Deutsche Allgemcine Zeitung" says: "There is every reason to hope that the firmness of the government against the oxaggerated demanda will lrad to success nnd will save Ger? man lives> and property." Rainbow Men Sail April 12 From Rrest Division Will Break Camp in Germany April 2 and Go Right to Port of Em barkation Without Stop Net? York Tribun. Special Cable Serviea (Copyrlght, 1319, New Tork Tribune Inr..) COBLENZ, March 22.?With the de parture. for home of the 42d nnd "2d divisions, the. American bridgehead j will be controlled by but two divisions j ?the lst and 2d. It was olficially announced to-day [that the Rainbow Division?the <12d? will sail from Brest on April 12, break ing camp in Germany on April 2 and passing directly to Brest without tem? porary encampment in Ihe Le Mans area, as other homeward-bound divi? sions of the A. E. F. have done. Whether Antwerp has been aban doned as the homegoing port for Amer? ican troops from Germ. - ?? har, not f been definitely decided, but it is cer? tain that it will continue to be used ss a port of debarkation' fbr supplies for troops remaining in Germany. The Rainbow Division, including the. 165th Regiment (New Yori-'s old 69th ? was hurriedly preparing its troops to? day for the sixty-hour journey toward Brest. It is underrtood hore that. the success of the Rainbo-.v trip will have a great bearing on a simllar expedition to be undcrtnken later by thr Michi gan-Wisconsin troops of the 32d Dlvl sion, The congestion of lh** )? 'rerir.h rail? ways is one of the mai;i reason- for the current change Iti the troop i llief ftry for Ihe us". of the new iohK '<? the errtbarkntion port. The fftfil U>i\ n battalion of telegraph liriemeu will leave herti withJti ? few days for tem porary duty ft< Antwerp Indicates that the port there has not been altogethei abandoned a* ? poMlblHty by army atitherliis*. Americans Nip Spartacide Plot Against Coblenz Leaders of "Reds" Planned to Kill Seniries, Seize City and Change Civil Government on March 16 'Tip' Came From Woman U. S. IMilitary Police Force Confessions and Arresl Heads of Conspiracy By Wilbur Forrest New York Tribuno Special C'ai'rt Servtee (Copyrlglit, 1913, New Tork Tribune Inc) COBLENZ, March 23.?Through the highly efficient work of the American military police a Spartacide plot of considerable proportions to kill the American sentries throughout Coblenz, seize the police station and occupy the postoffice and banks on the night of March 16 was completely and quietly frustrated. The leaders of the plot are in jail to-day. Advance information of the contem plated attack reached Lieutenant Colo? nel J. L. Dodge, a provost marshal, and Captain C. R. Cockreil, assistant pro? vost marshal, in sufflcient time to t.racc down the prime movers before they ' were able lo put their plans into oper- ; ation. I am able to-day, for the first time, to give Ihe details simultaneously with the news of the arrest of another im- : portant Spartacide leader at the rail- I way station as ha arrived here from : Berlin. This leader's arrert make? the number of such arrest.; since last Sun- . day night nearly a .-corc. Rcserves Kept Ready I'jI! confes3ions now in the hands.of ' the authorities show that many Ameri- | can lives have been saved and bloody Street fighting ln Coblens avertodi through inc vigitanco of the American military police, Pfepardd for the emergency, 500 military police, armed with light.. Browning nlacliine gun?, were hc1'] in ' ?"? by Captain Cockreil on the night of the 10th, while the retnaindel' of the force, assistcd by plainclothes mrn, circulftied nniong thr Germans in the cdfes and clsowhere. Nevet sinee thr odeupatlon of I ,h len?, have Ihe pdliee noticrd drunkm iie-,". amone ihs male elvlJlafis so pre :i. ient ot epeti hosMlity sa evident, ffcm l ie ? hle ia l afe. am or the Jargegi ifi (he cHy, and sUev/hsre, all repefti "?'?'" et l'l/1-||.|IT|:l?l,r7 !'??< ,<?' ,' [0fi ribetd sangg being inlergpefged often with mnnr!',-- antugonislji te thi Atna* leane Itwi evldenl thal im ree Ing ation i.i-.u.i. iotm kind of iionhi*., ;>v.-)iii arrsstg draw thvt M cnJng eemment from the erewd, Hurntd by Cernian Womait M< nnv.hili--, through a German woir. an, on American dBtective was warned B-galnet a certain resident o? Coblenz, who was Buepected of being a Sparta. cide leader. Other Eource^ k>d to the diucovery of other lcader.i in various parta of the city, especially sprinklcd among the German laboi-ers working in the barracks being erected in the Continued on page sic Plot to Kill U. S. Food Envoys Suspected Lilhuauiau Guard al Hotel in KcnTio Slain by Sovict Intrudcr By Elias Tobenkin New lork Tribuno Upeetal CabU Sarvico I (Comrrlght, 1919, Xew York Tribune Im i KOVNO. March 19.?What may have I been an attempt by supposedly German ! soldiers and Spartacides to assassi natc the special commissioners fiom the American relief administration ' sent to investigate the food situation in Kovno and Litjiuania failed yester- ! day. All three members of the com- \ mission cscaped, but the Lithuanian ! soldier guarding the cntrance to thc! commission^ hotel was shot dead, nc- ! cording to a statement made by the i Lithuanian War Minister Merkis. An automobile with two German soldiers was driven up to the hotel ; and one' of the soldiers attempted to enter. Thc guard challengcd him and i the soldier announccd he was a mem- ; ber of the 3oldier's council and wanted to see thc American commis sioner. The guard still demanded a j special pass. An nltercation arono nnd I the German soldier shot the Lithuan? ian, killing him instantly. The American mnjor in charge of ! thc commisssion sent for the com mander of the German general staff \ at Kovno. The commander'a adjutant came and told the commission he de- ' plored the incident nnd would make a ? ??e.-iiching investigation. The head of I the niLssion demanded protection, ' which, thr commander said, would be ! given to the fuliest extent. ARE YOU INTKRK8TED IM THt; HOLT LAND* pr, John li. rinirv. n.j" n?i! <-toB? Comml*rfl?tir-r. Is tlii-mnuw ?nrt vrltm' aln.ut li. in tbt April Scrlbncn 4ioauiJiit__ (?I yeui copy lo-Uay.?Ail\ t, Hungarian ProletariaVs Declaration of War (By The Associated Press) CiOPENHAGEN, March 23.?A dispatch received from Budapest, dated Saturday, gives the proclamation of the new Hungarian government, as follows: "Tho proletariat of Hungary from to-day has taken all power in ita own hands. By ihe decision of the Paris Conference to occupy Hungary th.: provisioning of revolutionary Hungary becomes utterly impossible. Under these circumstances the sole means open for the Hungarian government is a dictatorship of the proletariat. "Legislative, executive and judicial authority will be exerciscd by a dictatorship of the Workers, Peasants and Soldiers' Councils. The revolutionary government council will begin forthwith work for the rcalization of communist socialism. "The council decrees tlie socialization of large estates, mines, big industries, banks and transport lines, declares complete solidarity with the Russian Soviet-government and offers to contract an armed alliance with the proletariat of Russia." Socialists Here Hall Red Russia y Workers of World Take Courage in Radicals" Victory Ovrr Capital, Says New York Creeting Congral.ulalions to the Bolsheviki on the second anniversary of the down fall of the Czar have been sent to Russia by the New York branch of the Socialist. party. Copies ot' thc greet ing, printed by "The New York Call," were distributed yesterday. In it the Socialists of America hail the spread of Bolshevism, predicting that it will shortly overrun Austria and Germany and from there overwhelm the entire world. The greeiing is printed under the enption "Workers of All Countries Unite! Hail Free Russia!" After re? viewing the history of the Russian re\o!ution, and a'serMng that it was Bolshevik propaganda thnt brought about tlie fall of Germany, the mes y.ago continues: "The. reactionary forces of the rest of the world did not like to see a working-class government in Russia. They feared its influehde upon other COUtitries. Ihe workers in other parts ol' the world rnigril clioof-e to follow tbe RtlSSiail example. Therefore lh? yollng Russian republic nii?3t be crushed. Armies must be sent there fco help lh" feactionarlea. the czar of? ficials and tbe capitallsts to win back their lost prlvilege t. Say TfMlh Ir. Hidden ' i he iniiii abeul <! ??? f/eri ot the ? i| . : ? falselieeds and mist( pr?senta(.- muf i be epread abeul 'ii- :? ?">'?' ieti i'"1 ll ? '?? ad ?? 1 j.' nr,M,!. 0| ' ,? WOi :'l mUfit b? 8t? ?,.. .1. .i ' ? ?? ' freiti ?"<?> sbeiit Rugflla that thi .?? should sbher" even to think ot Russis "And i, (? i-m,- i... KnglUhi ,fHpHII<-:-.?, ( , .' li.-iliHii Hnd AnK'i ?''mi iruops nre. nghting m Russin ''i duv, ihoii(/h the world ia eupposed to bo &f pesce. "New Rutjsts, i.jolnw>d, defaini'd and betrnyedi i iieverthelese getting ita message across to thc oppressed of the world. The truth will be out, and in the renirnTeat cornei'3 of the world tbe workers are learning about tlu* heroic strugglea of their Russian brothers. Workers Here Taking Heart "In Austrulia and New Zealand. in China and Japan, in Mexico and Cuba, in Ituly and Spstin, in France and Eng? land, in Norway and Sweden, in Bul gtiria and Ruinauia, in Canada and thc United .States, the workers are taking heart in thc necouiplishments of the Russian revolution, and are I mobilizing their forces for a strugjrle i with their own piutocraeies. Germany and Austria have already succumbed, nnd thc soul of the Russian revolution is still marching on. "Thc Socialists of America greet Soviet Russia ou the second anniver? sary of the great revolution, and wish it further victories in behalf of the workers of Russia and the rest of the world. They pledge themselves to work unceasingly for the recall of the troops from Russia and the recogni? tion of thc Soviet government by the United States. "Long live international socialism! "Long live socialist Russia! "Long live the Socialist party of America! "SOCIALIST PARTY. NEW YORK." Wilson Distressed at Sight of War-Tom Towns Visits Ballerecl Batllefront and Site of -'Big Bertha" With Party PARIS, March 23.?President Wilson, accompanied by Mrs. Wilson, Miss Bcn ham, Mrs. Wilson's ser.retary, and Rear Admiral Grayson, spent the day visit Soisaons, the Chemin des Damca, Couey - le - Chateau, Chauny, Noyon, Montdidier .ind the neighborinfr rcgions. Thc President received a vivid impres? sion of tho havoc wrought there. On his return to Paris he said: "The day has been very instructivo to ni<*. It has been in many ways cx cecdingly painful, because what I saw j was deeply distressing. But it h.is m abled me to have n fuller conception than ever of tho extraordinary suffcr- ' ing and hardships of the people of France in the baptism of cruel fire through which thry have passed." The party had lunch at. a half-re paired inn at Soiisons, where a great crowd of poilus gathered to meet the President. The party nlso visited the site of the "Big Bertha" which a year ago todny ppencd fire on Pnris, Wilson Sees Russia by Stef fens' Eyes i W. C. Bullitt, Radical, and! Socialist Editor Get First-! Hand Views of Resultsl From Bolshevik Reign! New York Tribuno Special Cable Scrvica (Copyright, 1319, New York Tribune Inc) PARIS, March 23.?William C. Bull? itt, one time newspaper man and now preacher of radicalism and a new so? cial order, is returning to Paris after several weeks on the trail of the Bol? sheviki to tell President WilsOn ail about Lenine and Trotzky and darkest Russia. The trip, which was uoder taken in secrecy fcy this State Depart? ment official, has finaiiy been made the subject of an explanation at the Hotel Crillon as the result of adverae criti cisrn regarding its nature. It was pomted out that Mr. Gulljtt waa sent to Russia on tha quiet, to $iek up information on Russian conditions for the American peace delegation, whose members still profess ignorance on the Russian situation. Lincoln Steftens, who has been act ing aa the eyes and ears for President Wilson in Europe. accompanied Mr. Bullitt to Russia. It is understood that the other Allied powers have b^en notified of Bullitt'* and Steffens's mission. Mr. Bullitt ii reported to have said a few weeVs ago that & laafue of n? '?'???- i? impassible withmtt a eeclal r*voluUen m Ffanee, EnfUnd and it?l . QiwsU U?r*man ViUtrd, who haa just returned frem ? trip Ut Ow miiiiy and Auetrii, telle * diumal si')ry about Ihe eltuation eaat of the flhine. H?i was ..ioeet*d with fleere tiijy I.ansing yesterday. The whole situation between the Rhine and Si-j bena is bad enough for deepes* con? cern, but there is a question here whether the trip of Mr. Wilaon's ao cial reform intelligence personnel of the type of Creel will be productive of any good resuits. The failure of the Prinkipo confer? ence plan wa3 clear enough evidence of the weakness of the conversational method of dealing with the Bolshe? viki. The recent note of the Council of Ten to the Ukrainian and Polish generals fighting in the Lemberg region is another substitute for a defi nite policy similar to the substitute in the case of Russia and the Bullitt Steffens expedition is being considered in the same light. Germans Drifting Totcard Bolshevism, Villard Reports PARIS, March 23 (By The Associated Press*).?Oswald Garrison Villard, of New York, editor of "The Nation," has just returned to Paris from a week's observation of conditions in Germany, and made a report to the American peace commissioners and the British Prime Minister, David Lloyd George, by which they are said to have been profoundly impressed. "I have talked with several German delegates to the peace conference," said Mr. Villard, "who say that any German government signing a treaty calling for heavy indemnities and the annexation of territory other than Al sacc-Lorraine by the Allies could not ,ive twenty-four hours. Drift to Bolsheviam "Thc drift toward Bolshevism is rapid .n Germany and can be stayed only by prompt food relief and the lifting of the blockade so that trade may begin again and the idle German factories may receive raw materials as fast as nrrangements can be made to pay for them." Food alone, Mr. Villard declared.! would not save the situation, though many Germans thought so. t ??-?-? Cardinal Cassetta Ib Dcad ROME, March 24.~Cardinal Casset? ta, Bishop of Prascati and Librarian of the Holy Ttofcan Chur?b, is dead. JaSFL Union WitK f Soviet Rule In Russia Is Declared Bohemia, Rumania, Ser? bia and Croatia Urged to Join New Crusade Against Aristocrats Karolvi Charges Czech Land Grab Martial Law Proclaimed After Cabinet Smash; Army of 70,000 Said To Have Been Formed LONDON, March 23 (By The As? sociated Press).?The Budapest government is reported to be signing a proclamation acknowledging a state of war between Hungary and the Entente, Bays a dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company from Vienna. The dispatch adds that the Czecho Slovak government is preparing to issue a mobilization order. The new Hungarian government has proclaimed an alliance with the Russian Bolsheviki. Martial Law Proclaimed When the Hungarian Cabinet, headed by Count Karolvi as Provi sional President, resigned late in the week, says an Amsterdam dispatch, the goveming party. comprising So? cialists and Communfsts, proclaimed martial law throughout the country. Under the title of "Hungarian So. cialist party" the Socialists and Communists have combined, find will adrninister the country. The Berlm "t,okal AnzeigerV Budapest, cttrrospondtfit -<tiya an army of 70,000 men hn*-. bson formed feerretly, under th? aommand ot Ma j&r O-wrgty, Th** corr?ipond?tt add* that the non-goeialiBt* and th* rural f*}pu\nUur\ti nre lupporting tht new government, Charge Agoin?t Allies The proclamation of Count Ka? rolvi announcing thc m jgriation of the Hungarian Cabinet, after refer ring to the decision of the peace con? ference at Paris to occupy Hungari? an territory, says, according to 3 dispatch from Vienna, via Copen hagen: "The Entente mission declared that it intends to regard the de marcation line as the political frontier. The aim of further oc ' cupation of the country is mani festly to make Hungary the jump ing-off ground and the region of operations against the Russian Soviet army which ic fighting on our frontier. The land evacuated by us, however, is to be the pay of the Czech troops, by means of whom the Russian Soviet army is to be overcome. "As Provisional President of the Hungarian People's Republic I turn as against the Paris peace conference to the proletariat of the world for justice and support." Confirmed by Berlin COPENHAGEN, March 23 (By The Associated Press).?The new Hungarian jfovernment has pro? claimed its solidarity with the Rus? sian Soviet government and an armed alliance with the proletariat cf Russia, according to a dispatch from Budapest dated Saturday. This report is confirmed in a tele gram which the Berlin correspon? dent of the Budapest "Pesti-Naplo'* says he has received from that city. According to this telegram, three Russian envoys already in Budapest declare a Russian Red army is now on a line from Brody to Stanislau and is advancing on Lemberg, ap. proximately seventy-five miles dis tant. This army, the telegram con? tinues, 13 expected to arrive in Budapest within a fortnight. A dispatch from Budapest dated Friday said at that time order was being maintained by the troops and the national guard. jThe revolu? tionary government, it was stated, had issued *->-foroh".bition against tht