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AND OTTAWA FAIR DEALER OTTAWA FREE TRADLft ElUbllihed 1840 OTTAWA 'JOURNAL Ettabllihed 1880 WEATHER. Fair and cooler tonight; Saturday increas ing cloudiness becoming unsettled tonight. OTTAWA, ILLINOIS, FIJI DAY, MAKCJl liO, 1920. VOLUME 4. -HO. 8 a PIIIOK, TWO OKHTS. rn A. fojK" Iq) fril foj T lWfWllPi lie ffl II jtEIt lyilni II IfulLU Wfel li UPlivJ If jjvJl&W twm l CAB EI SHIN BOOH ATTACKS WOOD ris, AND LOWDEN CAMPAIGN BILLS tSfi SAYS WOOD IS BUYING SUPPORT IN STATE OF INDIANA WOULD UMIT GUST i SCANDAL BREAKS OUT IN ATE WHEN IDAHO SOLON SENTS LAW FOR LIMITING CONVENTION EXPENSES SEN PRE PRE OF PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES. (Hy (ho Ai'snrlnti'i) Pres I Washing! em, March 3'.- Charging that "war profiteers" had c . i i i I j i ; t d li control the Republican and I :t-niu r:i t -If iiutlonal conventions. Senator Horah Hepublicau. Idaho, told lln Si Mai.' to day l hut the pro ro.ivoiil ion expendi tures of some presidential c;i ml iila t ''S presented a "shameless situation." Borah's charges were made in pre senting his hill for limitation of pro eotivention expenditures started a po lltli'til debute on whieh senators on both sides of the chamber joined. Reading a published story that "tes timonials" endorsing i.Majur Ceiieral Leonard Wood were being purchased In Indiana at the rate of $2.fii apiec, Senator Horah said he had been ad vised that "plenty of atlidavils to the same effect were on lilo i.i a neigh boring state." "If these men are paying $t.;i for tentimonluls Senator 'Borah as.ied, "what will tuey pay for vutes?" . "(leueral Wood's managers stale that the Lowden forces are speeding more money than they are. That is their defense. I am inclined to think that Is true." Senators Thomas and Aslmrst. Dem ocrats, asked Senator l.orah to give the names of Democrats who were spending large sums of money and the speaker said he would do so at I lie proper time. Senator Horah quoted a newspaper report that the Democratic national committee was raising a $ '.uilil.ixm campaign fund and added that there were evidences of a like situation in the Republican organization. Senator Kenyon, Republican, Iowa, suggested that in view of the prob able delay in securing legislation to limit pre-conveution expenditures a resolution of investigation would be better. Borah replied that he would favor such a resolution also. "ICdward Dohney, head of great oil interests in .Mexico." Horah said, "is named here as a contributor to (Ion. Wood's funds o.i the Republican side, and he himself is a c-indidale for elec tion to the Democratic convention as riolegate-at-large from California. These gentlemen usually look to the protection of their interests. Mexico is likely to bulk large in the next cam paign. "Now I have a lot of telegrams from South Dakota concerning the pri mary there this week, which I am not going to read. They Indicate that for every vole cast In that primary for Wood or I.owden $tu was spent. How are Republicans to defend this kind of thing after the nomination is made?" Senator .Moses said "the Wood cam paign Is immaculate with regard to expenditures." LEASES LA SALLE ST. SITE FOR NEW GARAGE Ham Olson, proprietor of (he Olson Oarage on Jefferson street, has pur chased n lease for the J. II. Kowlie building, just north of hydraulic basin, on La Salle street and will remodel it and tnuke it into a lirst-clnss garage. The building was owned by W. A. Jeffery, but the real estate on which Il stands belongs to the state. Mr. Olson expects to move i:; as soon ,as repairs have been completed. TURKISH CABINET SENDS IN RESIGNATION (By the Asmx'Satcd Press.) Constantinople, March L'H.TTio Turklrh cabinet headed by Sail .Pasha, formed on March It, has re Blgned, and the sultan has asked Da m ad Ferld I'asilia, former grand vizier and foreign minister, to form a new government. Dnmnil Ferld I'usha was u pointed Turkish grand vizier and foreign min ister on March 7, littf, and the follow ing month wa named head of the Turkish delegation to tho peace con ferenae. , , , FOUR NOVICES Ml ML, jBl i THE WHITE VEIL OF SISTERS OF MERCY ST. JOSEPH'S CONVENT SCENC OF VERY IMPRESSIVE CERE MONIES WHEN QUARTET or YOUNG MAIDENS TAKE FIRST VOWS OF SISTERHOOD. With very impress lolll' boalltillll illl 111-, crated their lives in day afternoon when w liite v oil ill iiov i;iti s Sisters ti Mercy. Tin ive i worn el'ellllinies ii const'- religion vo: I hoy look ill Hie iirdi cell IIIOIIV l.-r- r of w a s held at I o'clock in l!le little chapel ill St. Joseph's coir.eli an I was alleiid cd by I In relnlivis of l!ie lour novice.;, who wore .Miss I ; i 1 1 ri .Mitchell, daugh ter of Mrs. Mary Mitchell of Cost street; Miss Veronica lirennnu, daughter o! Mr. and Mrs John linn nan of U'enona; Miss Kdiiu l.uomi.:. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kniunis of Chicago, and Miss Cecelia Kitting ol .Moliiie. The lour girls have served for six months as postulates in SI. Joseph's convent. They now will wear the white veil for two years before tak ing their final vows, after which ihov will don the black veil, liy the serv ice yesterday Miss .Mitchell became Sister Mary Alicia; Miss lirciiiian. Sister ' Mary Andrea; Mis 1.o:im!i. Sister Mury Alberta, and Miss Kitting. Irister Mary Antioneitc. The beautiful little chape! was ap propriately decorated with Mowers and the altar lighted with many can dle 'I lie convent choir lurnished music, while Miss Sadie Kenny acted as soloist. Dean John I. Qtiinn was muster of ceremonies. The lour girls entered the chapel dressed as brides in beautilnl white frocks ami long while veils. They lock their vows and left the chapel. r turning later wearing the garb ;hat is honored from one corner of the aith to the other, the religious ha oft of a Sister of ( liarity. Dean John IV ijuinii delivi red an cxrclUnt .ornii.n on "The love of tied." He spoke on the testing of this love, which knows no bounds, and toll his hearers the way to ob tain a grea'er love was by keeping the commandments and living an up tight, religious and devout life. He congratulated the sisters on their chosen vocation, declaring that Hod chrse some souls to do heroic work, just as He chose the apostles to lead the world to Christ iani' v. He spoke of the happiness of the future i me oi i.ie rour novices, anil tlie peace of mind they would have in knowing that they were ca. tying on the Mas ter's work. He spoKo of the life of a Sister ol Chi' lit y. and s lowed how they carried on works of mere.,, ,- edaealiiig the young, caring lor the poor and sick, and rendering w ha' ever aid they could to the oppressed and needy. His talk was one wait well prepared and struck had boon j readv re-! spouse in the hearts o; the audience, wilo were well aequa ini i"l with the nun's life, and how tney deserved every whit of praise he was giving Hum It r their unparalleled lives of sen ice. Kid lowing the religious ceiemonies a reception was held in the parlors of tile convent for the relatives of 'he foil" sisters. One hundred and lorly guests w-.'ie present. After the young women had received the congra I illa tions of their friends light refresh ment!! were served. MOVING VAN MEN IN CHICAGOSTRIKE (Ity the Asmiclaicii Press) f hicago, March I'll, lain moving van drivers went on strike this morn ing for an Increase of .flu a week and time and a half for overtime. Kirly reports indicate that all moving urn! storage cotnpnllie:; In the city will be affected. The present wage in $27 to $:!t per week. The lieup may laid until after .May 1. imped lug Ihe spring moving rush conflicts between the carpenters' un ion and several age.icii.'s interested in the erect Ion of factory-made houses to make up the cllv's shortage, and cluiiges of prolit.ee ring added new dan gers to Chicago's housing problem. Municipal employes renewed threats of a general strike following dellnile refusal by Chicago banks lo make a $l,Ocu,iiiie loan to the city to Increase wagea. Vy-- Or V- rUc.r;, .r- Mil J I THE SEGUE! IS OUT: COAL PRICES WILL TAKE ANOTHER JUMP A 25 CENT RAISE PER TON 10 CX PECTLD APRIL 1 AND MORE LATER, ACCORDING TO EXPEC TATIONS OF MOST LOCAL DEAL ERS BULLETIN. Illy tile Associated Press 1 Peoria, III., March 26. "Undeubted ly there will be a sur pension of work in the coal fields of Illinois; April 1." President Farrington of the United Mine Workers of Illinois said todny. "It wilt not be a strike, but an un avoidable suspension of work. It may be for a short or long time. Our agreement expires at mignight March 31 and I believe it will be impossible to keep the men at work after that. It is possible nn agreement may be reached at the meeting Monday in New Ycrk to keep the mines running, bet even at that a brief suspension of work will occur." Here is mmeihing dint may- siir-i prise you. j The price of coal is going up prob ably April 1. And tin- lop of the hill will not be reached then. An in-j crease to the consumer of at least '1'., ; cents a tun the first of April wiilj likely he added to little by little each' month unt il .by L-opt. t t he price , il! I i lie from ."'il cents to a dollar more than ! in April. If freight, rates are in- j creased about Sept. 1. as it is believed! they will be. then coal prices will go up some more. i About the mil promise that. Mr.; ' Consumer has a chance to stive any-; I thing on his coal hill for next vvimerj Ms to lay in his supply early, the ear- Her the lilled at bet 1 1 r. Il he wants his bin ; the present )iricw- $.."0 a tm j for the best grade of southern Illinois coal -ho must lay - in his sir,. ply from the i oal which local dealers for tlie best grade of southern Illinois have purchase. I before April 1. When the millers were given a II per cent increase in wages pending a set, lenient of their case by 1 'resident Wilson's ci.tiiiuission which n-ceatly decided upon a "7 per cent increase in pay, the operators, it is said, ah- sei bed (lease prival i m.st of t he 1 1 per ooiit in xcepl on contract coal The roiisniiier. therefore, uys not afl'icl.'il. lint now the lid has raised by the cowriimeiil un pi ii es and Ihe "7 per con; in. i in wages U about lo be pnspoii i en .ml I he ultimate consumer. A bile the retailers have not been hlotilied. they expect dial Ihe opera tors w ill add at least 'S cent s a Ion I : Ihe prJi e of coal Apiil 1. This do ; ponds somewhat on action that is taken at a meeting in Washington lo I day in which operators, miners' repi " jiinlalives and the scdle coin in it I ec are participating. A :'.' cent increase ai the mines, il is said, will no; take : care of more, t'.iaji half, the 'l per cent increase in wages lo the miners. I o I en I dealer ox peel that the reinn inder I of the increase will lie added liionlhh during' tin spring and summer until by Sept. I tlie price of coal at I lie mines will have advanced over the preseli' prjee by ;it least T, cents a ton. Then they would not be sin pris ed if the operators would lack on a little more for good measure. And vwith the advance of prices -at the milieu the local dealers must increase their investments in the business to handle u.-s much coal as they do now. Till: means a fulling oft in their mar X?CZMmmam husband i gin oi' proli: unless the) increase tho' price of co il locally u litiie-muro thntij Ill-ill. 'I le Ci.nsi us us of opinion, j tin n fori', anion:? b,.:al ii ;.lers is that ; . "old ie in Illinois coat, now s.ellin m i Ottawa retail at $T..".u a ton, will In : probably IfV-a a tol; ;m way by Sep!. 1 and after tha- date whacw-r extra increased freight rates would make it These figures, liowi". or, w illi local dialers is only guis work, bec.iu se : in lar tin y haw been unable lo se lf lire any future ipiotatinns fioiii the . .: Tutors and have been unable io iiiaho an) lilt life coul .'act s. Ule I April 1 they o.peet to know toiiie Jill'.; more 'b li M it c. i Alter the tori going' had been oh ' taine.l from several local dealers to ida.,', another dealer who was called on ilhe telephone by the illtU;rillg le poller oili ied the lirst throat of hope j l rem which came a ii''.UU. Luc .KtlUMiputtK- ray ol sunshine lit -Mr. .l.dliltiale j Consumer, I "I don't believe soft coal is going to tidvance much because of itiie ad : 1,'ini'i' in wages to the miners. The ' gni rnnieiit price on coal at the mines Mroni which Ihe lid lias just been lift i ed is $1'..').'; a ton. lint no dealers that :l know of have been gelling coal for , that price. They have bet-n paying i -."i at. Ihe mine, the contract price I of last. fall. Wiiiat 1 think will he ; clone will be to make legal the To cent advani ver the government price ' we have already been paying. In that even! coal at the mines should not ! (o. l any more than it does now. Aside, then, from advance:; due to in ; creased pay to teamsters and aiidi j tional lreight rates that may be added ! later, coal ought not cost much more than it does now. Of course, 1 am I only guessing until I can learn what the conference at Washing.on limillv determines. 1 would give $cl right ; now if someone would tell me defi nitely just what will be done." O.H.S. SOPHOMORE DIES OF SCARLET FEVER AT HOME IN WEDRON, ILL Myra K.lith I'.rady, sophomore at the Ollawa Township High Schorl i.nd one of the most popular girls of her cla.ss. died yesterday morning at in o'clock at ;he home of her mother. Alls. Myrtle Urady, in Wedroti, a ic tim of seal id fever. The passing of Miss I Irmly spread a pall of sorrow over Ihe school, w here the deceased girl was known a- a bright, indus trious and congi i: ia I student. She was taken ill ol the disease wilier caused her demise about ten days ago. first signs of illness came upon her a week ago last Tuesila. when f he went, lo her home. The tollow ing-day the case was diagnosed as scarlet fever. Ileeause ol stric; qua rant ine rules burial, whieh took place this after noon at '1 o'clock from the M. K church in eilron. was nrivale. Hi -.ides Ihe grief si rickeii iiioI'ht, there survives to mourn tier los thl'ee sisters, Ihl.el. Mad-ie and !; Iber. and one brolhe. Merle, lather, William lirady. h. living Tin a pa I" ii'oiu his taiiuly. I'nrial took place in Ilo- I'.riiiuha. k cemetery, following seiviei ; ;p the church. WILD WEST DRAMMER WITH KID PERFORMERS! Two exceptionally iuleivsting films will be shown ai the library ' movies' : morrow, one is a western drama. "I lab.v Marie's liouiidup," in which all the actors, and acloreeiis ate The performance will conclude a coined.,', "Tote's Trouble." Hi leu Walerson will tell slori t he boys and girls. kids. Willi Miss . lo Rob Minneapolis Bank, (liy tlie Associated Press) Minneapolis. Minn., March -Pi. Kive men early today held rp and robbed the Minnehaha S ate I'.ank, Minne apolis, of $i",uimI and made their es cape in an -automobile. 57 CAPTIVATES LARGE AUDIENCE AT 0. H. S. REMARKABLE PRODUCTION IS 'STAGED, CIVING OTTAWA CHANCE TO REVEL IN MUSIC IT NEVER COULD OTHERWISE HAVE ENJOYED CHORUS A LIAU ORATORIO WONDERFULCREAT.pdlr;; ,.U RECTO tt JOHN HOFF. j there still remains another twenty- . : live simoleons charged against her i as part of Hie costs. Ill (he coniniun l: was a remarkable production ication to the clerk she says she found at of Mi nib-lssoiin's treat oratorio ' "il she was in arrears in payments !' "Klijah' ' tielore a large audience at I any and thei ie High School last evening. For man to take two hundred singers orchestral musicians, many of i practically untrained, and in tin ee months time "whin them into shape" to give as eredilalde a per formance as that of lasi evening would be so gigantic an undertaking as to appall most men. Yet Director .1 nh n Ilo 1 1 undertook thai job and gol away wit a it la a manner inos; creditable to himself and his assist ants. While not a finished product, pel haps, such as would be expected of the Apollo club, with their years ol worn upon it, the oratorio was given with a vim and spirit and de gree of finish tha was most satisfae li ry to the large audience that more than tilled the large hiuh school audi torium. The nest indication of the pleasure given the beareis was the fact thai a miscellaneous audience should listen intently lo music of the class of Klijah for three hours and t Ii i'ii clamor for more. Tim soloists were all that could be asked. In securing the services of (leorge Andrew New loll, Jr., of In dianapolis, for Klijah Mr. Holt cer tainly deserves tile tnallks of the nni-do lovers of Ottawa. Possessing a magnificent voice and a very evident love fur the music he was singing, he captured his audience a.: the start an I had t'hi m w il h litin to iiis last num ber. Mr. Newton's work was a le liLht. lo which a most charming stage presence added materially. 1 viasler r.lwood (iaskin, nie hoy so- j praiio of Crace -Church choir, Chicago,; in the limited opiHii'lujiitii s given , him. ib 'ii if i ii si l at ed why he has earned a reputation as one ol tlie great Iiov ; sopranos. ' j Aii-ses Vera Ham. contralto, and Kuiily Palmer, soprano, as they al wavs do, inoi'e than phased iheir audience in ever) number. Some particularly were given in a. manner that would ii lb-el credit on anv ail i.-t. however mature, lew coinuiuni I ICS Villi I' I' d local nn. I peel. lie fav oreil w ii il it can compart em, tenor, is pure, w lib III. I ii . il a) allot In r singer who: i ; at isfacloi v . ollletllillg line 1 1 II 1 1 ! 1 ! Ilis ; ' and i horns In all. who r ia king I l ing I v crv lllllllOl':, lie not and oic and pa eaheil w as. appointed. 'I !o mil I lie ,lr;i wa ill. it I.v ' ie a nt a I luff ha of lino ; a sin prist' at to lao.," the under s a gift of g icians their i lie hov Mr. oily ' lolll be.-.l a 1 and I han el'" . vol and ' gel was : nov or la I given w as oven with ibis more in ev id. The clioru. vim and "pep" mil iiiiir I ant was ma many of them so tiio entire aililienc 11) reinai kahle. inspiring as b e "on their loi Oh'' leatll much apprecia:ed I he "prologue" -analysis given i ei laiulv added -the explanation by Mr. Kingman nialeriallv to Die or II en- i joymeiil and aiprecialiop ot all. "Klijah" will go down in the an nals of the school as one of the big things accomplished. It was most do (Continued on I'ago I, Col. 2) MINISTRY QUITS DAY AFTER PUIIIGATIOB OF OFFICIAL LIST! (liy tliu Associated l'rt'sa.) Pnris, March 26. The German cabinet, head ed by Premier Gustav Bauer, has resigned, accord ing to a message received here from Berlin today. T E WANTS TO PAY BILL IN A LETTER TO COUNTY CLERK SAYS SHE COULD HAVE NO PLEASURE WITHOUT FREEDOM THINKS SHE IS STILL OWING $25 FOr? DECREE. Indicating thai her future happiiiet'S and peace of mind depends upon a "divorce," which, tlio paid for by her, was granted t apolis woman Clerk Thomas to look up the he hiishand an Indian has written County Kerguson asking him case and let her know all about, it. In the letter she tells of having . . I ... . .. I I....1 1 .. I., ,,,,,. ' !.,, during a conversation with her erst while spouse, whom she met at Koko nio. lie told her, she says, there was that much slill due for Ills divorce and she wants to clear the board so she can have a good time. The letter, with the names deleted by the clerk, follows: "My husband aplied for a diverse and I was sopose to pay for it. So I scut '1't and 1 was to send the other "."i when the diverse was granted but I never got no letter from Mr intiming tin Ottawa attorney) untill I wrote him a bout 2 months after I sent .the money then he wrote and told nie that my husband gol his di vorso Oct K I'.Hii so I thought, he must of paid the other hut 1 went to Kokotno x weeks ago I was talking to my husband he said he never paid j the other so I went up and saw a ' lawyer and he told rue lo write yon i and semi a dollar and you would look ; it up please see if it v as granted ami i if it is paid for. If il Is not paid for I j will send the money as I want lo get j it straightened out I have been sick! for L' months or I would of seen lo j this sooner, '.'an you send me some- thing to show thai lie lias the diverse : so I will know I am free. I had to pay lor il as I would like lo know where my moiiev goes 1 have lo work hard logel il and I could not have any i pleasure with out a divorse w ell ! ; hope von will understand what I want ' j you to do and I ; soon. I will cl i from yon soon hope I hoar from you se and hope to hear Mrs. -Indianapolis, 1 1 1 I . CALLS DEPARTMENT TO PUT THE WATER OUT Last night about It: I i o'clock tin lire department could be seen whi-d-.-ing out of the station in e: ponso to :. call seni in roui the Ollawa I'.odv l oiiipan v a t the corner of I, a fa v el h and Clinton streets. The watchman called I ! 1 1- lire depa rl inoi.l . and. all i out of lire lb .asked tor aid at the ill) . In it sa v ing w het he ; a ti re or not Th ink in bod) com, ihcre was a 1 hat it w as a i sped to the ina. but Upon covered that Wanted illelll large boiler vv liich vv as le; oal call. Ihe lim lighter . -appose burniim build t heir a rri v a I it w a : d i: the watchman on1., lo help him wilh lh" in Hie marbiiie mnai iking water. STREATOR WOMAN'S ESTATE WORTH $3,-100 The eslah db d at her 2, was lilo.! Fair owned in Kt renter of Mi i. Atitii homo in Sin Pair, who Per March for probate tod a piece if cit V valued at J2.N "ai iv. Mis. prop' t'l v and had Ti-'U III cash and notes. Her fire" children, Cora I. Jones. I'd izabel 'i 1 Joins and Mrs. Mar) II lien., were the only heir-. Mrs. lion, was ap pointed administrator, Another dispatch, re ceived here this afternoon I from Copenhagen, and considered as having originated from i authentic sources, said that the list j of members of the new cabinet as given out. yesterday at Herlln !la'l j been 'Withdrawn. The format ion of a cabinet and a lneeiing oi' tin, na'ioiial assembly, the dispatch adds, have been postponed. Yep. Bill Had a Hand in It. Ceiieva, March 1' ormer Em-- peror William of (iermany withdrew d. 'posits amoiinling lo 2.''.),0O0 Swiss Irancs from a Zurich bank early In March, il is learned here, and the money is said to have been sent to Heriin just before the attempted re actionary revolt led by Dr. Wolfgang Kupp and (ion. Luettwitz. The Herman mark is now quoted at U centimes and the sum withdrawn I nun the bank would represent quite u. snug fortune in (Iermany. Refuse to Negotiate. Coblenz, March 2ti. It was state'! in (ionium otlicial sources last night thai Wesel, the government fortress north vyest of tin; Kuhr region, besieg ed by a workers' army, was still in Hie hands of the government troops ;il !t o'clock last evening, although the tight ing was heavy. The government, officials declared, had d'elinitojy decided not to, nego tiate with the revolutionaries in the liuhr region because of their violation iif 1.1m armistice agreement Tuesday night and Wednesday. A eounter at tack by the riechswelir was expected momentarily, it, was said, the situa tion of the iroops in Wesel meanwhile remaining critical. In Berlin it wus announced the sit uation was still unsettled. Fight Opened Thursday. Amsterdam, March 2ii. Fighting at Wesel began yesterday morning, when government troops sent to secure arms the communists had agreed to surrender were tired upon with ma chine gnus, says a Aliienster dispatch to ihe Telegraaf. When communist forces occupied Dulmen. a (own twenty-live miles east of Wesel, govern- I meiit troops holding the place retired I vv il bout tight ing. it is said, j (ioverument. forces at Wesel are j strongly entrenched north of Ihe jj.ippe river and are being constantly j reinforced by armed farmers and I bourgeoisie from towns near by, the ' frontier correspondent of the Tele i grant says. The red army's trenches 'are but liltle over half a mile distant llrom those occupied by the defenders of Wesel and are manned by aibout ' i'.mi'i men. .Casualties among the I'om I munists up till last night were about ixiy dead and Pin wounded. Reds Claim Victory. ! London, March 2li. Workers' forces entrenched along the Lippe river i smith and southeast of the city of j Wesel threatened if they fail to cap ture Wesel, to destroy all lactones and mines in western (Iermany. says a llerlin dispatch to the Kxchange Tel egraph comatipy. The reds have es ' 'alili-hod great headquarters similar to that of Hie old (lerman army and ;aii' issuing oiliciul statements. ' lu last night s comaiuni'i'ie the reds ; claimed to have capture 1 several vil i lags s and to have taken more than t 'I prisoners during the day. They i say the gov erimii nt troops ill western Herman;.- are not laKiug any action i ending orders from llerlin. Telegrams from Muenster report se vere engagements between govern ; nietit and communist troops on the ; line from ll.iium south to Hagen, i further in the direction of j ( ologne and I hiesseldoif there has Inch lighting and serious eoiilliets )ia v e oi run ed at Wesel, Kueklinghaits : and hear Mueii--lii. as well as along tin' 1 . 1 1 i i I i Ver. May Admit Troops. i I'aii-, Marib .'i. The allies have not riven or refused perniis'-ion for Ceim.iii troops lo enter the allied zone of oeiupalion or Ihe neutral zone, uc loidiiir lo seiuiollici.il information. I viiitiial permission for her to do so v. ill depend upon Cci tiiany's accept- alio to I .pie tlie ol certain conditions. According ie same source there is no further lion of inter allied intervention in liuhr district, and tlie impression ails in oll'uial circles that the prevails I ball la lis themselves will hesitate to ru.:ai',e in operations there under con iliii.ms the allies, will impose. Withholds Attack, llerlin. March 2ii--Wesel, the he sier.,! toilless northwest of the Kuhr coal basin, was still holding out to day against the revolutionary work ing nu n. according to the Freieheit. The sitii.i'ioii in tlie Ruhr industrial region gradually is clearing, Hie ne ws paper saj s. '