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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, June 20, 1919, EVENING EDITION, Image 1

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VOL. XXXVI, NO. 171.
mi:i; "ii:n:;i:.vrHic sui-aici;.
a Nr.wsPArr!: nn: thi: iiomi:
Z3 U
1 T1
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- Bf
If Germany Fails to Sign Peace Terms
American Troops' Main Objective
Will Be Cassel, Near Coblenz.
p.v Tnif-l PrcsH-
WASHINGTON. June 20. War department plans for action
in case of the Germans' refusal to sign the treaty, are complete.
Strategic features of the action, military experts, here say, would
be handled in France by Marshal Foch and his aides, and it is
not anticipated that there would be need of additional American
With thf.-p two phases of tho
probl m out of the
way, the work
nr int- :-nai imern a'i t uum u-
i ... . V - . ..14 1-..
)iitm-,i almost wholly to sending
-applies of ammunition, food and
rIothinK ami this would involve ad
ditional tdtort only in care of an
extensive campaign which is not
. onsid- red lik ly.
Suppli unhindered by tho sub-
marine menace, could co forward I
without any friction, department ul
ricials say. Testimony of officers be-frr-
congressional committees has
...a. 1. M
revf.-ilt-d mat a large surplus 01
-upp'.ies is on hand and it was in-1
ilbated at the department today j
that the... Mores were for just such i
in emergency as a German refusal
would bring.
AMintiCA's oiwi;ctivi:. !
re.i:Li:.VZ. June n. The Arne r-i
i-MP. army's m.iln obj'Ctive, in i;is
Germany beides on war. will be
(.'as-. 1. it was learned from a reli-j
j.de sourer today. (Cassel is
n-.il s northeast of Coblenz and on
the direct route to Herlin). The army
uou!d move forward on a li 7-mile
finf and its otheers are confident
t Amniians could cover the en
i i i - piesen? neutral zone in the first
dav if ho-ti!itb --s wf-ro resumed.
The army of occupation was astir
with i-vrP arations f r war. Troops
c.ivt of the lihine ere movir.fr to
tiatopi.- M-i:ir,ns for a qui k dash
f. rv. .ird
Ioidli.ioz Trops.
Th f:r.-t and stcond di isions. it
:.s .'.lid, would lrad the invasion.
Th' tirt was mobilized at Mont.ib.nir
1" :r.!l northeast of Coblenz).
'a hi the second had left Neuwied (
':;hf milt's not thwi st of Coblenz)
a r. i was r(-vii) up the Iihr valley.
7th artillery movrd from th
ff.t:ss of Khrenbrcitsteln and was
t klug up positions in the concentra
tion zone Signal corps men were
st rmgi r. g new w ires along the road !
run; o:;erva non p. moons were moved
up to the de of the occupied area.
The d. ; h boy.s were again s'eoping
in the op n .;n the flicker of their
'.re.- at night rev-ailed the old pre
armistice da?
A hundred additional motor trucks
arrived, to-lay to an! in earrving the
infantry. Heay Fr nch reinforce
ments come tip .j.'i.y and concentrate
in the rear of th Americans. They
.ir" r.K'Sflv colonials, by whose side
the Y.nks have i.ftn fouu'ht.
I,ittl Opposition lVomUed.
A h:ch Arv.erie.tr. o-:Mc-r predicted
to.!.,v that .-houb! th- army advance
it wo-i!,i be a ' whirlwind affair." He
raid littb- opposi'ion would be 1"-!s-'1
for until the .illis were w-!l on
road to
The fourth div:n:i.
h id
already turr.e,-; in it equipment pre
paratory to tart'.r. home, has '.ten
Surrendered Herrn w.,r material
I-, is been mow ! a hundr d mil s
back from th- Kfr.r.e. !
-enters 1
srvic betxen
Wurzburg was st
I'armst.idt an!
'pped for three
days to permit the transportation of
se era! hundred gur.s and l 0 . r, r d
r : f. .
French and En:: -h troops, artil
lery and supplies were bcir.- trans-
-ort d to the ou e:
;.t--'nt brideeheads
!(-; up forward
Mo em r. t e.' Ge
i'l tho ad-
I "re r.v h
c.i v a ,rv
s r at p.
:ians f !
h is
a !
1- ;
Oi-ou'!' (I iione
tc athai) oFri:i:.ci:.
r.y T'i.lTd Prcs
PA EL- J'ine .'-Prest Wilson
m-r tb
s i or. eis
A me
. -he i
of th.
t n
' - ni m i -
fore r.oo'd
I to aiternl
ig four this
a v'on-after-
I e
- n- -
Ol I
I. . I 1 I '! r -.
T . ,
i!.-!'' atfairs c o n. : r. 1 1 1 - e
. : t- '!;! to ,;i., f .", . , ; . I M . '
rv...: .iM:.:i'';. d.;: lr.g the
con: ir.g
Transparent Waists
and Tight Skirts;
Subject of Report
Pv l'nit-d I'rcss:
parent waists, cut
f.xceedinqly low; tiht skirts, "slit from the
bottom to show the contour of
the lower limbs and revealing
fancy hosiery." as v.ell as painted
faces, routed lips and penciled
eyebrows are a "travesty, on
decency and morality."
So said Novah Perkins, an in
vestigator for the Law and Or
der league, here today.
"For immorality and vice, the
20th century state begpars de
scription." said the investigator.
Perkins said he submitted hU
report to feder.il officials.
Spends Two Days in Belgium
With King Albert and
r?y I'nitM Trees:
PAKIS. June 2 Prest Wilson
returned to Paris at o'clock this
morning after a vi.-it of two days in
Belgium which cemented even more
the friendship of the
kingdom and the big republic.
In the two days he spent in Bel
gium the president was accorded
every honor within the power of
King Albert and his people. The
president of the chamber of deputies.
in welcoming Fres't Wilson m the
house of parliament jesterday.
sound d the keynote of Ielgit'.m"s
whole attitude toward America andj
Americans. He sail "Helgium wi'.i)
never forget the help giv en her by j
h r Kt i .it sister. America.
Addresses Parliament.
Ad Irrintr pariiam nt, lr-s't Wils-Mi
took ociasion to emphasize the
importance of the league of nations.
Th- league of nations is the child of
this great war." he slid, "for it is
the pre.-Mon of those
nso.ution.-. which grew out of the
t.-mporary m-vtsiti-s .f this -reat
s-trugg!- and any nation
1 !m t ad here to the
delibcr at'ly P.frr.s away
hi' ii de
c or. enant
from the
most telling appr
a t h it h is pvr
cons' .cnve and to
11 n.adt
to its
. mal
1 in- 'it .-iei:i ( in, a re-1 in ax ine
ibifion that wishes to use the league
of n.itivns fr it con'-nience and
r.ot for the scrke of the rest of
the world deliberately v hooves tc
turn back to those bad days of selhsh
contest when very nation thought
first and always of itself and not of
its neighbors."
To Wrl'-onie lideH-ndenci
The president announced it wa
h:s intention to propose to eor.crcss
that the American legation m Iiel-
g'.UP.l b
e nil -a --'
r:i :
a s
ed 'tu the rank of an
".1 recognition. ;1s a
HeUitini ir. her p.ew
statu., of complete imlepender.ee."
WÜsop. e.Xplaine-I that he came to
ifisi-n oocause r.e w:r.-d to
isso -
cu, t
hir.iM-lf in counsel with
n. n he knew had felt "so deeply
the pu!.-e of this -druggie, and be-
c.u..' he realized that "Helgium and
her part in the war is one on-e the
key cf the whole strult bcaiie
the violation of Helgium w .-,. the tall
to duty which aroused the nations.
May Take Over Administra
tion of German Affairs
of State.
r:- fnued Tri s :
NLW YORK, Jun" 20. Marshal
Foch will be able to occupy the prin
cipal strategic points in Germany
within a fortnight if the (i'-im.tns
refuse to sign the peace treaty, but
this will be only the beginning of
the allies' activities.
After holding all the military cen
ters, the allies will be compelled to
take over the administration of Ger
many and put the German people to
work. The enforcement of the block
ade will keep food from entering
Germany for indiscriminate distribu
tion, but the allies will scarcely try
to (ompel the Germans to sign the
peace treaty by a deliberate policy
of general starvation.
, May Control Industrie.
If the Germans remain stubborn
during the enforcement of the block
ade, the reorganization of German
industries under the direction cf the
allies will become necessary. Ily
means of military control, the allies
will have no diiticulty in partitioning
Germany geographically, according
to the requirements of the peace
treaty. Hut Marsha Foch cannot use
his troops to collect the money and
ships Germany owes the allies, be
cause the actual cash isn't to be had
and the vessels are not yet con
structed. This part of the penalty Germany
must pay is the most important part
from the allies' standpoint. To en
force restitution, if Germany with
hold? her signature from the p-ace
treaty, will not be a military prob
lem. It will be a problem for eco
nomic experts and statesmen, who
will use the army of occupation to
put the Germans at enforced labor,
just as the Germans compelled the
Belgian population to work for Ger
many during the war.
By T'üifed Tress:
LAIU'DO, Texns, June 2 0 A ne
international bridge soon will con
nect Mexico with the United States
.at this city, it was announced today.
Franchise for construction was
granted by the Mexican government
today to a syndicate of American
..nd Mexican capitalists. Arrange-
jments already have been completed!
for the American side.
The new structure will be of con
crete and steel and is to cost ap
proximately 5100,000. At present
Iaredo and Neuvo Laredo are con
nected only by a railway and foot
bridge over the Rio Grande.
I'.v Fnifed Tress:
FORT WAYNE. Ind. June 10.
Mishawaka was selected as the next
meeting place for the annual meet
ing of the Northeastern Indiana
Volunteer Firemen's association in
session Thursday at Warsaw.
P.v t'nitM Prfss:
15 EE LIN, June 1?. The independ
ent socialists todav published a proc-
j i.miation demanding that the gov-
; ernment sign the peace treaty
! warning it against refus.il.
AKTK'LL VIII AND IX. e'ontmued.
Kccipnx-al Coiution.
Under article VIII ue covenant to
keep within the limits we agree to
for ten years, when the whole plan is
subject to revision meantime,
should conditions change.
1 (
coun -
1 for ar.v cnvrrniiit-r' --d m ;r More!oth
1 than this. v e can at ar.v time with-
!draw from all the old:-a. ions of the
league, including this it. on two
ears notice.
" It is to be noted that ,v agree to.
I 'limit our armament 1:1 c r.s. deration
I of the fact that everv . her leacuei
'member r.iak s a similar prumlse a5i.oeking a limit or reduction of ar-,As:a?
! 10 its armament, e.';- r.xluc'.icn and; mamer.t at the Hague conferences! More truin this, is there not a
Army Bill Will
Be Reported to
Senators Today
H. Cnited Trexs :
ministration forces on the senate
military affairs committee planned
toady to conduct a. vigorous tight
fur an army of ÖOO.OüO, as asked
by Sec'y Ilaker. They will urge re
jection of a tentative !Uure of
401. 000, adopted last night.
The senate military sub-committee
is expected to report the com
pleted army bill to the senate latd
today. Chairman Wad worth said.
Anions the ihanges approved by
the sub-committee are:
liaising house appropriation for
aviation of $10,000,010 to $75,0u0
Allowing aviation officers travel
trip by air.
Doubling house appropriation to
l::"0,000 for intelligence serice;
f;:.2'0.000 for purchase of Da Mot:
Wright airplane factory. Dayton. O.;
$ 10.000 for purchase of lit am field
in connection with Rockwell flying
tic Id. San Dicuo, Calif.
Allowing1 ST.OOu.OOO for cot of
bi inging all draft records to Wash
in,;on and storing them to be spent
from remainder of funds appro
priated in the draft act.
:-truv.k out provisions to pay cost
of bringing home bodies of Amer
ican ilea.l in France.
Allowing ? 3,(t00,000 for purchase
of horses for army.
Allow J1.JjO.0u0 for welfare ser
vice at post. and barracks includ
ing movies, libraries, etc.
Emergency officers wounded in
war to be placed on retired list of
regular army, na'-y or ma.lnc co'rp-s
with proper pay allowance.
All emergency o'heers serving in
war appointed to the reserve corps
nvav bo riven reserve ranio equal
to or higher than the
auring the emergency.
;rade held
Sen. Sherman Says Pope May
Get Temporal Dominion
Over World.
WASH INC. TON. June 2'. Fear
that the Vatican will be restored to
temporal dominion over the world
by organization of the league of na
tions was expressed today by Sen.
Sherman. Illinois, in a speech to the
Sherman, pointing out that 4 of
the 40 nations which will be mem
bers of the league adhere to the
Iloman Catholic church, yatd the
Vatican will be al-? to control their
votes in the league on political ani
economic questions.
This, he intimated, may endanger
religious liberty in the United States
and elsew here. , inet.
KoviilN Former Hule. j
"From an early day,'' said Sh r- j 1 : v lOHCTS CONCENTRATED
man. "the occupants of the atican p.v I'nite.i Press:
have believed, and still believe, inj PERNE. June 20 Heavy forces
the inher :U riprht of papal authority1 of infantry and cavalry men have
to administer civil government. It ljbecn concentrated at Winterthur.
with the utmost regret I fail to hnd j Schafahausen and Frauenfeld to
reeorded in the course
claims of later days any
Tf papal
renunei.1 -
tin or disavowal cf the doctrine
Colaborating Authors:
William H. Taft, Ex-President of the United States.
George W. Wickersham, Ex-Attorney General of the United States.
A. Lawrence Lowell, President of Harvard University.
. hmit are to be proportionate to those
of other members. Their reduction
- lessens the necessity for our defense
as dC'es the compulsory reduction of
the arm'iments of our enemies In
j this
war. We are not thus left
j "T.akf d to our er.rnäif whether of
this war or ar.v tuture war. in any
r wav than that they are eq.ua!-
naked' Ii usi.
Pica for Consistency.
The necessity for reduction of ar
mamer.t to avoid langer of war has
long Veen recognized and acquiesced
in by all nations except Germany.
W a ere among the most earnest Jn
Gompers Will Lead Speakers
Who Are Favorable
to League.
I'y Fnifed Trejs:
ATLANTIC CITY, X. J.. June 2 0.
The league of nations was the
rpjestion at issue before the Ameri
can Federation of Uibor convention
The afternoon session w.Is set
aside for debate on the covenant and
for a vot on the proposition of en
dorsing it. Fres't Samuel Gompers
leads the delegates who favor the
league. Andrew Furuseth, president
of the Seamen's union, leads the op
position, being against both the
league and peace treaty in their
present forms. .
Furuseth bases his opposition in
part upon a contention that the lab
or section of the treaty was altered
after Oompers left Kurope, so that it
classes labor as commodity and an
article of commerce. He also dot-lares
the covenant establishes a super-legislature
and makes Hritain
the dictator of the world's workers,
while under it the United States re
linquishes her sovereignty.
Gompers to Speak.
Gompers was expected to make
one of the most brilliant speeches of
his career in support of the covenant
and the pcncT treaty, pointing out
that neither is perfect, but asserting
they represent the greatest steps
forward ever taken for the benefit
of labor and humanity.
Miss Margaret Bonfield. represent
ing British women workers, declared
in an interview today that the peace
treaty was as bad as the treaty of
Hrest-Litovsk and that if the Ger
man government signed it the Ger
man people would overthrow the
An amendment to the immigra
tion resolution, demanding exclusion
of Mexican labor from this country
during the periods of reconstruction,
has been adopted by the convention.
Luis Morones, secretary-general of
the Mexk..n Federation of I,abor.
who is here as a fraternal delegate,
asserted today this action gave the
death blow to the Pan-American
Labor Federation organized at Li r
edo last October, with Gompers rep
resenting American labor.
I.r EnStt-l rr.-ss:
LONPO.W June i'C. An Exchange
Tlegraph dispatch from Paris this,
afternoon reported the German gov
ernment at Weimar had accepted the
peace treaty.
No confirmation of the above dis-
! patch has been receiver! from any
, .soUrcr
1 Earlier United Tress
1 from Weimar indicated
th.it accept-
ance of the treaty could only come
through fall of the Scheidemann
f ministry and creation o
a new cab-
protect the frontiers in case of pos-
! sible disorders in Germiny, follow
1 mg
decision of the peace treaty.
Making Clear All Phases of the Paris
Covenant of the LEAGUE OF NATIONS
Soon to Come Before the U. S. Senate
(but Germany peremptorily refused.
; Ar we now to change our attitude
on this crucial question? Did we
thir.K that m urging it at the Hague
' w e were to make our.-ehes "naked
to our enemies" lv entering such an
agreement? Were we only hypocrites
when we pressed it upon the con
ferees at the Hague?
If the great continental powers of
Kurope and Asia, where the danger
of war is much more probable than
here, can afford to limit their arma-
j nichts by convention, can we not do
. so.
when the
from Kurope.
a n d the
Paciric from
Chamber of Deputies Rejects
Premier's Call for Secret
Session to Study Vote.
I'.y Fnifod Press:
IIOMI-:. June L'O. Premier Orlan-j
do announced Thursday that his cab- :
inet had tendered its resignation to
King Victor Emmanuel, who had
reserved decision. The statement was
made after the chamber of deputies ;
had rejected 230 to TS the premier's
motion for the chamber to convene
in secret session to consider a vote
of contidep.ee. I
Before Orlando asked for a secret
session he spoke at length on the j
international internal situation. His j
speech was adversely received. He
was often interrupted by uproars!
which compelled him to cease speak- !
... .-IV..V.
session every political group joined
in a hostile demonstration
Many i
deputies left the chamber.
Situation Is Iinproinz.
"Never during the war have na
tions in general and Italy in particu
lar traversed such dark days, saidjpr t-nit,j press:
Orlando. This is the most acute j 'WASHINGTON. June
phase, but the situation is improving gross will be a check on tho league . rf. u lr( atVi fi cordir.f to authorita
hourly. Virious political, economic of nations and a permanent guanlian j information obtained tor.iK-ht.
and financial questions have been of American sovereignty undtr the I 7-,, new cabinet, it was sail,
solved in a nanner on the whole league. Sen. heppard. Texas, de-, WOJj rfU.e itself o.'V.cla'.Iv on r r-
satisfying to us. The peace confer-
ence recti'ied our northern frontier
according to the maeniheent bul
wark nature voluchsafed Italy P.e
yarding the Adriatic frontiers, Italy
has. not refused to collaborate in
solutions offered by the peace dele
gates to other nations but she re
mains firm in the claims which the
allies endorsed when she entered the
'I am ready to answer all nues-
j tions. but owing to the delicacy of
, the situation I hope parliament will
I observe caution in debate. I will
make every eiiort to conciliate con
flicting neressities.
Program Meets Approval.
'The questions of the day were
rendered more serious by interna
tional events in April. In the face of
this situat.on, th- government voiced
a program meeting with parlia
ments and the country's approval,
'First Insistence upon claims
without which Italy believes that ro
far as she is concerned peace would
not be ?ommensurate with her
enormou sacrifices and would be un
just. "Second Keeping faith with the
"Third Avoidance of the poison
ing of relations imperative to the in
terests of the entente cordiale."
NEW LjNDOX, Conn.. June 2-
Harvard captured the Prst two
events in the annual regatta with
Vale on the Thames rive-- h:re to
day. CHICAGO No more blond? fori
Lugenp Chamberlain. He was trailed
several miles yesterday by a motor
cycle cop whose only guide was the
coYn colored head in the ear's
morous phate of this objection when
we censid-rr the consistent course of
this country since the beginning of
its history? In spite of the urging of
Washington and many of his suc
cessors, we never have had an ade-
rjuate ar.v.an;cnt until after tho war
has come. Not even for mere police
duty have we had a sufficient re-gu
.r arnv m t!n-.e of peace. P rem
! soon after the Civil war until the
jspanish w ar. a period of CO yean.
i with Indian campaigns frequently
j recurring, fcr a people increasing
us' from 30 t3 S millions, we had only
i ".'3. '' 'i men irt
our regular army
Confirmation Follows First Report
That Government Quit and Pact
Will Be Si-ned.
United Pr-c :
WEIMAR, June 20.
PARIS, June 20. Chancellor Scheidemann's government has
fallen, according to advices received by the American peace com
mission this afternoon.
This action, an Exchange telegraph dispatch received in Lon
don, stated, was followed by acceptance of the peace treaty. This
dispatch was not confirmed from any other source. Earlier
: I dispatches from Vi;u.ir indi tt-d
hate Reports Say
Germany A ccepts
the Peace Treaty
l?v T'nite 1 Pres? :
LONDON, June 20. Th- Fans
correspondent of the Evehane Tele-
giaph company this afternoon qiali-
an Cirllr.r rlisp,urh to the eftet
,. ,.,.,., .j.,, ;,hu- haH
aecerted the peace treaty. Th cor I
1 respondent said there was no otlieial i
i confirmation of the renort. i
" - . - - T - - - - M ,
; clared in his speech answering
bague critics.
I LKKT WILL mom:. !
Rv I'nited Pr-ss: j
WASHINGTON. June .0. Mov ;
mcnt of the new Pacific fleet from;
the Atlantic coast will be begun by
August 1, bee y of the Navy lar.lois
said today.
Senator Phelan Predicts Race
War on Pactfic Coast; De
mands Legislation.
T.T T'nite-l Pres :
manding legislation forever
Jananesp immigration. Sen.
;n. Pe
harring Ph lan,
California, today warntd America to i
be ready for "war on the Pacirlc." '
Appearing as a witness before thj
housM immigration committee, ph-;
lan appealed to congress to save tbe
western states from economic de ith 1
at the hands of the "Huns of the;
e.st." !
j "The sore spot of the world i the
; orient." Phelan said. "It is n p'
,iCe to
I be watched for eventualities
future wars
will bp or the Paop
ard not on the Atlantic ocean.
"The Huns have ome th
feast. Tho.-e Japanese a r- not
compromised with; they niu
driven out !?'.:e a plague of
TO ho
t h
oc: 's.
which thev equal Jr. econr'ird
ToiKÜtjoa; Unboarahlo. !
ror.ditior.s in the nc-ricultunl r.re.i
of the Pacir.c states daily are hecom- !
ing more unbearable. Phelan de
clared. He reported '"thousands of
c.ises'" of men who had gor.o with
their famil: to California r;r.d p-ir-chased
land only to fnd in a year or
two that they were surrounded by
"!es;dcabl neighbors' who recog
nize no standard-- of civilizitir n or
living." The Japanese seek money
a:.d there has hen no limit to which
tb.ey wo';ld go to increas. their
world stores, th California senator
a.--" rtr d.
Replying to quetior.s reg'irdir.g
alleged Japanese encroichrne-r.t in
Mexico and South American.
T'he'.a n
"Thev are buyinsr r.l
Mexico. Thev ar1
;ir.s great tract
o: ana. 1 P.ey are a ran '1 :
of the Carranzi maehfne. And
Jay the Mexican problem ar.
j Japan-.. wi:l be one and the ...
TULSA. Okl-v A "
:o;y ,,r
; here hears the name of
1st. Mirhae;. An Irish
the hie;,.
Painter 'A
The Scheid emann cabinet has
j that accepta nee
j ever, would b
of th- treaty, hw
a natural dvelop-
i mnt following oert
rn 'f the Gt-
man cabinet.
! The pea -- commission's informa
tion further indicated that Gustax
N'o.-ke. pr sent minister f war,
wou!i succeed Scheid mrn and
' form a new cabinet.
The new ministry, according to
; di:--patches tiled in Weimar last night
j would be pledged to slsn the treaty.
! The national assembly, which was
i scheduled To (nnvr-nt- today for f.nal
j decision
regarding th" tr atv, wnj
expected merely
i net's decision.
iir.roitTs riio.M gi:r.m.ny.
WEIMAR, June 19. The prrs nt
German cabinet has definitely vie
cided to r sign and make room for
si fiT ministry thst can sin tiie
' orA :1S f,lVnric .irc.-nr mr.. r,f 1 v .
! terms, so that Fridav's session of th-
national assembly scheduled to
make the final decision on the treity
would probably b a mere formal
ity for ratification of th' r.'w cab
inet's decision.
; Either War Minister .?ko or
I Herman Mueller was expected to
I head the new ministry.
J The old cabinet was said to ytar.d
j ejpht to seven acamst sicrning.
! The situation among the various
governmental bodies here today ap
j pe.vred to be as follows:
Pea- deecatlon Fmr.lmo-ifs'y
j o-posid to ;;'- eptane of the. terms.
Cabinet Majority inclined acalnst
I signing.
i National assembly Abo-.t evenly
j divided at present, with a crowir.c
tendency toward ;cc ptan- - .
INvice Comniitt- M'ct.
Thi peace conimitteo
( ) f t h 0 r. a -today
as ! whole
r-n accej,t-
tional as:
"i ;
although the ass m
t , .
will have the final ote
r.e or reiectior. o
f :b.
1 T V
' re- ommen-lation of
c-n .mute
was expected to have n
'. nr. jence
0:1 the r n
. 1 .
der of tho
a ssembly.
The industrial .".t::ion is r-e-oj-n-ir.g
more tense ar.d reports hao
been rce;ed here thit a trer.
strike impfnd'.r.g
Ü'rhn The
go. rnment cl-tims that
p nqer.t socia !;s ar
f r- ii f pta r. ot
through a natbn-wide
ir.g in the enpi? 1!.
A dispat' h fron-. I r,
ported an ur.-j-..esf'ii
.-t.bl..-h a .':t I epub!
It -i.r industrial r ..;n.
t r--
t r. -
i to-iay re--tttenipt
: ; in the
'mm ur ist.
d -r rn
It was s.i:
f.'orf t.
lade. I'.olh
iaw an-i
fa lb d in a d -ipy
Hamborn and
:tr k-
towns are
g o '. r r. r . . n :
u n d r
n.ai t: ll
n a v.-
en re-.r.ferce
may m:li:c T NOsKI
P.j T.'r.lf 1 i're,
NHW Voi:K, Jun- 1
-N'-ske, r port 1 t-, la- a .;:
ba llon as e;.-r it. i n ;. s 1,. t .
lor, regards a ' .' r for r
inevitable. He made this
non jr. a .'.r...-i r;t:.ii
. IV!
r. w
r ': a r;
tun : r
jr. re c: : -. :;:tary cr.t:c.-.
-sk- knowp. as the " .ro;
m i :i
X r .
: i;-. ..r..
a r r
:t;or.. wi:
-Je m th-
H- stitrtr-d his j-'
r. r.r-r -!- ,f the
:i he pi "j ! an ;mp--t
upr:r g at K:- b At t
tin-.- he
' 1 ' - .1 v
u as e '..-.s:-l
r.-. 1
IatT, when he w
governor of ,r
a on the title o!
among the rad:-: a! -h:n
: ltt'r.'.. Ju '
der.'-, ba.tted r.e
is s i r r o u r. d -- : : h
ar: : td s. l. nd :
dho-j ::."
'v. ho h it
h.? r

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