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,.;;rn yzae-no. 224, duOLwJl-juv. FRIDAY , JULY 9, 1S20 T7UrTY-F0UR PAGES price five cnrrc; -AJLjVL v. at mJm f i .-MMer Sim IKS F03 IEGATES, IS ALLEGED ,"ilsi5r Aides PaidJDele ' gates' Expenses, Sen : ate Probers Told. Bi:uEm. SL leuls, July . Checks flfmii T Edward F. Goltra, . kAwentle national committee , teas frost Missouri, f fttea to delegates to pay their i cxseaiet l we . iremocrauc itatf eosventiou at Joplin, ac . twang . to testimony given i today sy members of the St. li IStls Democratic ' comai ittee, I More the senate conunJttm, - I tnestigatlng presidential cam. . I stirs expenditures. Telegrams - naasniug Goltra and J. T. ' Vjavb, St Louis attorney, aa. "wttsetiei vtre sent t the Vattoi (Mates marshal at San aadtw today with instate- ; M tt forward the sim--wsei in- erent the two men Ji kit for the east. i : assay vs urui raimer. St. Louis, July 9. The senate Utee investigating campaign ttsnditares, transferring its ac- tMUM ut 8t Lodis today, launched H inquiry into the campaign of ittorsty General A. Mitctell hlmr, who was a candidate tor tt Democratic party convention. 1 Tte committee, at its hearings, 1U centered on the reported dis WfcttloB f 2,000 among the 28 assswi of the -city ' Democratic 1 ceatttM by Mward F. Ooltra, SU '""t Democratic national commit-1 from Missouri, to help de Mas expenses of delegates to mi Democratic convention in OBTation was Instrumental Autlag United States Senator Mm:A. Reed, Democrat, from natat. Senator Reed, a member ,tie investigating committee, took no part in today's session ucr mm to De present in order to complete a quorum. : ' t ' .., it, , fcoltra Opposed Seed. V Ooltra, who was supporting the taadMacy of Attorney General Wmer, was active in the fight on Nostor Reed, when the latter, after J""! rejected by the state conven- as a delegate from the Fifth "Met to the national, convention, Jwrst to obtain his seat at San mndsco. Ooltra, Joseph Davis and nine of tit? COmmittppniAn ... amnn w J witnesses summoned to tesUfy Wr. Neither Ooltra or Josenh i tsve returned from the sin "aasco convention. Senator Reed member of the investigating IIUUSS, Got 1150 Check. Pltrirtr (Vvi 1 1 i . ... i w .ism, uivuiuvr oi ui6 '32 clty con"nlttee, and a JJU to the Joplin convention, tto committee he was given a Wl for tiso gigned by Goltra, to expenses to the1 convention. arm P. Daly, chairman of Jjctty committee gave him the I i (Continued on Page Four. i Rate railroads ffcOTEST REDUCING a 3-CENT MILE FARE J?, inly 9-Baiiroad 2"iBf in Illinois today pre y. f the public utilities' Mlislon against the order "iag the present a-eents- In this state, Sept L . J2m Brnee Stot gearal 5wr f the Cliicago. Bur. JS'1 d Quiaey, was the 2sjan for the roads. He atoe, that , x 2VJ?r Ben tbe hitS to red"1 rafw as . v..u, expires M' uuw tti.!?Vr0ds wWend that .r-fmmins Uw eon. rMS the nrntent na anMI SfS" by a new law "T ait (he order of tha mm. therefore void. . the esamiMioa, uld the Bret mi w ..i. (teadviieient " " Jtt QER1IAN DYES QHTH $15,000 TAKEN (TBW YORK BANDIT Jhol -Two armed hound and gagged the watch- - ino warehouse of the States Textile Alliance to Hobokea today and 7" w7 N bonis of Germaa V valued at 115,000. , Alliance, fornwd nnder gov superrUlon. is the dla- agency of German dyes to A. COX TO CONFER QN PLANS 17ITII AIDES JULY 20 Chairman Cunnings Calls Entire Coantttae for That Date Meeting Place Uncertain. BULLETIN. Okawod Springs, Colo, July . WFranklin 1). Booaevelt, Vemoemtle vice presidential nominee, arrived here at : a. m. today. He wilt remain 24 , 1 Bonn and tan resume Us trip eastward by way of Chicago. Dayton, Ohio, July 8. The first Important conference to arrange Democratic campaign plans will be held here Tuesday. July 20, accord ing to a telegram received by Gov ernor Cox, the presidential candi date from Homer 8. Cummings, chairman of the national commit tee, today. Mr. Cummings' telegram stated that he has called a meeting of the entire national committee for that date to confer with the governor. Xeetlng Place Uncertain. ' Governor Coz stated, however, that he -was not definitely certain whether the conference will be held here or in Columbus,, as in a prev ious telephone conversation with Chairman Cummings, the latter had indicated the conference would be held in Dayton. Governor Cox is of the opinion, however, that the Information contained In the tele gram supersedes that conveyed in the telephone communication. - N Sab.CvMtttee, The proposed conference with the entire committee is understood by the governor to mean that there will be no' sub-committee here for a previous conference and that. all plans will be handled by the full committee.1 Flans for the notlflc- tion probably, .ylll, ha lniltay ar ranged at the conference. Phones to Wilson.' 'j. " ; (By Coitid hM.1 ' Washington, July .--Governor James M. Cox, Democratic presi dential nominee, has held two long distance telephone conversations with the White house since his nomination, it was learned today.. It was also said at the White house that a conference will be held soon between Cox and Presi dent Wilson. r " - Fete for Cox Aide. , Toungstown, Ohio, July 9. A. committee of business men. are making arrangements today tor a non-partisan demonstration of E. H. Moore, Governor Cox's pre-coc-vention manager, when he returns to his home here from San Fran cisco. -; " Qnlased on Dry Stand. (Br United Pm.i - Dayton, Ohio, July 9. The prohl- ?on. cofflln.5 I0 P"mL5. w Cox, the Democratic nominee. Dry tactions of the party, It is apparent from telegrams now being received by the Ohio governor, are bent upon forcing him to declare for the present drastic prohibition laws. Anti-prohibition forces have started a counter-offensive, thus making Cox a storm center ' (Continued on page four). BRUSSA FALLS BEFORE GREEKS Athens', Greece, July 8. Brusca, an important Asia Minor city, about fifty-seven miles southeast of Con stantinople, haa been occupied by Greek forces, according to reports reaching this city. (The report from Athens ot the capture ot Brussa, by the Greeks, while not officially confirmed, fol lows recent reports that the Turk ish Nationalists bad evacuated the city. Rrussa is an ancient capital of Turkey, with rich historic asso ciations.) . THE WEATHER L Generally fair tonight and Sat urday; not much change in tem perature. Highest- yesterday, 7?;- lowest last night, 1. Wind velocity at 7 a. m., 4 miles per hour. - Precipitation, none. 13 m. 7 p.m. 1 a.m. yester. yester. today Dry bulb temp... 71 . 73 tt Wet bulb temp... 68 61 61 Relative humid.. .63 60 80 River stage, 8.3; no change in last 34 hours. v . - x Elver rereeaat. 1 A alight rising tendency in the; Mississippi will prevail tram below Dubuque to Muscarine, . Batred OLD GUARD RUNS BOTH BIG PARTIES Opposing Sides Go Back v to Simple Campaign Methods of Old. BI DAT1B LAWEEXCE. (Special to Tne Argus.) San Francisco, Calif., July 9. Anybody who attended the Repub lican and Democratic conventions will always be asked whether or not one or the other or both or them were controlled or bossed. Of course, the Democrats point en thusiastically to the 44 ballots and to the prolonged debate on the plat form as evidence that the dele gates worked out their choices here without dictation or undue influ ence. But the writer, who isn't in the slightest degree interested which party is successful next fall, came to the conclusion that in only a very few places did the Democratic convention differ from the Repub lican gathering. Essentially they were the same. Senator Penrose wielded his influence as of old. So did Charlie Murphy of Tammany hall. - The old guard in each party came back to party control this year. Alongside the veterans at Chicago the groups who tried to get the nomination for Hiram John son were the merest amateurs. And alongside Murphy of New York. Brennan of Illinois, Nugent of New Jersey, Moore of Ohio, Marsh of Iowa and Stanley of Kentucky the group of Democrats who were born wftr tM'itfrent of Woodroir Wil son at Baltimore Were the merest cadets. . .? ',. :, MeAdoo Ifeeded Leader. Everybody who is in a position to know the facts will testify that the master politician of the progres sive Democracy-Woodrow Wilson ., kept hands off because his son- in-law was in the race; but it is also true that Mr. McAdoo's for tunes would have fared much bet ter if he had had at San Francisco somebody like Daniel C. Roper to deal with the Democratic bosses and talk to them in their own lan guage. The convention itself was nn bossed in the sense that the bal ance of power was held by a set ot western delegates who were free from eastern domination. But these delegates were worn out and con fused by the effort of the chief Me Adoo leaders to play the game with the old men, which they knew ever so much better. It is true the (Continued on Page Four). "UP 111 ROOM 6" MAY BE SLOGAN OF COX FORCES (Br United Praa.) Dayton, Ohio, July 9. T7p in room six" promises to be one of the most used phrases of .Demo cratic campaign history. Room six is reached by climbing to the third floor of Governor Cox's newpaper building. ' "Publisher's Office, Private," appears on the door, and in the room the Demo cratic nominee plans to hold many of the big conferences on the -campaign as well as direct -the publish ing ot his newspaper. On the wall appears a large pic ture of President Wilson and Cox, taken a few years ago in Washing ton. . Cox cits behind a huge desk with a large flag which covera al most the entire front of the build ing, shading the windows. The edi tor ot bis newspaper is In a room to one side and his private secretary on the other. For the last few days the desk haa been piled high -with congratulatory telegrams. . Newspaper men have found that the word, "private" on the. Cox of fice is not to be taken seriously. He baa given them the privilege of "breaking in" at almost any time. SOUTHERN PACIFIC DENIED RIGHTS TO OPERATE ATLANTIC . .Washington, July a. Application, oi tne aouuera racinc -company lor permission to operate Its .Atlantic steamship lines in either regular or irregular service between points on the Atlantic seaboard and the .Gulf coast, was denied today by the tnt - state commerce commission The commission aeid that such service was not in the interest of the public and would prevent com- Jpotltioa.; m Mo. STODDARD, WHO ASSISTED DRYS, VISITS! Prohibition Chief Early Caller Senator Bnsy en Acceptance Speech and Ceremonies. Marion, Ohio. July 9. Several conferences were scheduled when Senator Harding, candidate for the presidency on the Republican tick et, reached his office today. Among those who were to call were Henry L. Stoddard of New York, who at tended the recent dinner in New York of prbminent Republican party leaders, at which a resolu tion waa adopted endorsing the Harding-Coolidge ticket, and J. Frank Hanley for governor of In diana. Stoddard is also prominent i a prohibition leader. The senator also planned to con tinue the writing of his speech ac cepting the presidential nomination. Work on it Is progressing rapidly, it was said, and he hoped to be able to go over the first draft with Na tional Chairman Will H. Hays, when the latter arrives late today or tomorrow to spend the week-end at the Harding home. Plan Ceremonies. Plans for the notification cere monies were also discussed at a conference today between Senator Harding and T. Coleman DuPont of Delaware, chairman of the com mittee on arrangements of the Re publican national committee, and Harry M. Daugherty of Columbus, manager for the senator in the pre- convention campaign. Both came here direct from the meeting of the members of the na tional committee in Chicago this week, to lay before the senator plans tentatively agreed upon at that conference, and to get in touch with the local . committee, which has arrangements for the notifies, tion in charge. Mr.. Stoddard, said he came to Marion to assure Senator Harding of the progressives' support in his campaign.- . - - Bas Roosevelt Tote. The vote of mJ , back of Senator Harding," said Mr. Stoddard. "I think it is behind him, both more solidly and more enthusiastically, than it was be hind Mr. Hughes in 1916.". - .. He said his statement was based on -conversations he had within the last several weeks with progres sive leaders from all parts of the country. He added that because of Governor Cox's reported atti tude towards prohibition, the Dem ocratic tick, "increased Senator Harding's chances enormously west of the Mississippi ' river,", in the opinion - of persons with whom he had discussed the situation. "Sot a Reactionary." ' (By United Picas. t Marion, Ohio, July 9. Anv 'ef forts of political opponents to fas ten the label "reactionary" on War ren a. Harding will be stoutly re sisted by the Republican candidate In his presidential campaign, he ln-i mealed today. Harding considers . himself a "regular" and has been maklnc ev ery effort to line up the old Roose velt progressives following behind his standard. Harding's friends deny he has a reactionary record in the senate. They declare that scrutiny of the votes he cast on Important meas ures will fall to disclose such an attitude. Republican leaders foreaeo an attempt by the Cox forces to make a drive for all progressive voters and they are taking steps to check mate this move. U. S. OPENS BIDS FOB OPERATION OF NEW ALE DELIVERY Washington. July 9 Bida wan asked by the postoffice department wuay covering operation of addi tional routes of the air mail ser vice. The new routes which, the anoun cement described as supple menting the trans-continental air mail service between New York and San Francisco include the follow ing: - - . Cleveland to Detroit, 95 miles: Pittsburgh to St Louis, by way ot Columbus, Cincinnati and Indianap olis, 600 miles; New York to Chi cago, by way of Harrisburg. Pitts burgh and Fort Wayne, Ind, 755 miles; New York to Atlanta, Qa., 815 miles. t . . LET TREASURY PAY CANDIDATES' BILLS, 1TADO O SUGGESTS (Br Dim New York. July 9. William G. MeAdoo. addressing the National League of Masonic Clubs' conven tion here last night, urged revision: : of the eleetlo laws to- allow the , treasury of the United States to pay ithe legitimate expenses of the REDS FIGHT TO BUT WAY TO PRUSSIA Smash Polish Lines South of Dvina River to Over run Lithuania. BCLLETDf. London, July tV-It is the in. tention of Poland to move her seat of government from War. saw, according to statements printed by the German press quoted In "a wireless message irom Berlin today. (By Associated Press.) Warsaw, July . Russian bol shevik forces have broken through the Polish lines south of theDvina river In a drive designed to over run Lithuania and form a contact with East Prussia, according to an official statement issued here late today. , 'The soviet army is using infan try, cavalry, artillery, airplanes and tanks. The Poles are fighting des perately to check the advance along the northern front, against which the enemy Is throwing crack di visions. On the south front. General Bu- denny, with Rovno in his posses sion, is advancing in the direction of Lemberg, which is but 180 miles from Warsaw. Take Important Town. (By Associated Press.) London. July 9. The occupation of the town of Staro KanstantinoS, about forty miles from the Galic lan border, opposite Tarnopol, by bolshevik! forces, is announced in Thursday's official communique from Moscow, announced by wire less. It states the town was taken on Wednesday after fierce fighting. Reds Advance 200 Miles. AUT UolM PlIM.l .London, July .Victorious bol shevik forces are moving forward on.a. 900-iile, trout nd have ad vanced more than 200 miles since the capture of Kieff from the Poles, according - to Moscow dispatches today. .The reds have passed sev eral cities beyond Rovno. -One wireless dispatch from the soviet capital said "the most decis ive moment has arrived." Premier Grabs ki has gone to Spa to' seek allied r intervention. This was taken to Indicate the Poles consider the situation des perate. WarsaW advices said volunteers were rushing to the colors. Prac tically all Polish universities and technical schools have closed, the students Joining the army. . The bolshevik advance was con tinuing on the north front A gain ot 240 miles on the part of the red troops will bring them to the Ger man . border, cutting off . Poland lrom the Baltic states. This would create a corridor, enabling the reds to ' be Joined by the German ex tremists, who were believed ready to aid the reds. British war office officials attrib uted the crushing nature ot the red advance to the cavalry of General Budenny. - ILLINOIS TYPOS AT CONVENTION Champaign. HL, - July . Dele gates to the state convention of the Illinois Typographical union began arriving here today tor a 3-day convention to be held In Labor hall. Sessions began at 2 p. m. No night sessions . will be . held . unless un usual business demands if tention. Long term agreements will be discussed during, the convention. LATE BULLETINS Los Angeles, Calif, July 9. Jack Johnson, former heavy, weight chaaploa pugilist, now a fugitive from American Justice, in a long distance tele. 5 hone call today from Tijuaas, .ewer California, offered te surrender . hhasetf te federal -authorities If accorded certain prbflegen, - . a ' Dixon, DL,7sIy sV-MaaJe Tandemoore, 14, dasghter ef a fanner living near Prephets tewn. Is dead from injuries re-. ceived when the hern ef a sad dle fa which she was ridlnf horseback penetrated her stom ach and nhdenw la a eeUIsiea between her bene sad one rid den by Bessie Ceager, a gl saanlea with wheat she was Washington, July tr-Arrival at Tarsus, cnida ef Mr. sad Mrs, Pant, wetoea, DUneis mis. -steaanes, whe were eaatared by Turkish . Hsflsesftsts, is csnirswd by the French aa.. therftJea. the state department was tafsnaei : today by the American eeavenMeaer at Wanderer Faces Call on Wife-Murder Unless Release Attempt Drops BULLETIN. Chicago, Jnly V-The slay, ins; , of a mysterious stranger and Mrs. " Bath Wanderer, in the vestibule ef the Wanderer apartment honse was reenaet ed today at the scene for the benefit of a coroner's Jury by . Lieutenant Carl Wanderer, who is being held in connection with the doable murder. Chicago, July 9. Police officials announced today that a contiuna tion of efforts by relatives of Lieu tenant Carl Wanderer to obtain his release from custody will cause them to present formal charges against him. A coroner's inquest was held to day In an effort to identify the body of the "ragged stranger," who according to the .story told by Lieutenant Wanderer, was shot by him when the unknown man shot Mrs. Wanderer. Careful examina tion of his body indicates,' police say, that he was not an ordinary tramp. Admits WO e Drew Funds. The withdrawal of 91,500 from a bank only two days previous to the shooting threw a new angle to the case. Wanderer first denied and later admitted knowledge of his wife's withdrawal of funds. Coroner Peter Honman took personal charge of the inquest to day. The coroner planned to re act the entire scene of the shoot ing with . Wanderer representing Mb nurt Wanderer's statement that both guns used in the shooting were his property, may establish, police say, that the "ragged stranger" was unarmed. Were "Model Couple," Pnllca Investigation of the oast life ot Mr. and Mrs. Wanderer has failed to develop anything that would throw light on the mystery. Wanderer never smoked, chewed, drank nor swore, was a regular church attendant and never had but one sweetheart, the girl he mar ried, r -,:. Mrs. Wanderer never cared for dancing or lighter amusements. Police are also anxious to under stand why, with 10 thou fired at a range of leas than three feet. Wan derer escaped unscathed, while both his wife and the other man were killed. . Did Shooting, Chief Says. "There Is a strong possibility that Wanderer did all the shoot ing," Chief of Police Garrity says. The dead woman's relatives and friends all remain loyal to Wan derer and Insist that not the slight est suspicion should attach to him; that "Carl wouldn't tell a He.", THIRD PARTY TO GET PLEA FOR IRELAND rMaarn Jnlv 9 Efforts to 80- --o . - - mn andnraement of the committee of 48 for a plank favoring Ameri can aid lowara irisn raaepenaence will be continued despite adverse result of a mail vote, it was learned today. Frank P. Walsh, who par ticipated in the unsuccessiui ngnt before the Republican and Demo mtir mnventions. Is brineinc it to the Chicago meeting, , it was said today. A majority of the 30,000 persons voting on the recent referendum, which Included a proposed Irish plank among other questions, reg istered opposition to planks sub mitted on foreign relations, par ticularly the Irish, Russian and Mexican questions. The rejection by delegates to a single-tax convention of Senator LaFollette as a presidential candi date may result in anouncement of two presidential ueaets aunng "Third nartv" conferences here, be ginning Saturday. -J. A. H. Hopkins, national cnair man, and at one time national .ii.,n,Br nt thn Progressives. ' was actively engaged today in arrang ing preliminaries ior me conTeu- tion. Proiessor staniey- nypins m the University of Minnesota, was assisting him. The convention will be called to order tomorrow by Allen McCurdy of New York, who will deliver the keynote address. INSURGENTS CAN'T SHAKE GOVERNMENT, DE LA EUERTA SAYS Mexico City, July 9. Five gener als bve taken up arms against thjs new Mexican government. Pro visional President De LaHuerta told foreign correspondents last night, but he declared they did not constitute a military menace, since they bad but very few followers. He estimated that not more than (00 men had been involved in re cent outbreaks. . He admitted that the new govern ment had faced a rather serious situation upon taking over the gov ernment but asserted the army had been reorganised and that unstable forces could not shake the admln ietratioB now. ' f.'.EXIC All CHIEF SAYS ALBICAN OIL IS SECURE De La Haerta Declares Rights ef Holders Will Be Fully Protect ed by Forthcoming Decree. BT RALPH H. TUR5EB, (Uplted Press Staff Correspondent) Mexico City, July 8. (Delayed). Rights of American holders of oil property In Mexico will be fully protected by a decree soon to be Issued which will settle the oil question permanently, President De La Huerta declared In an inter view today. The Mexican chief executive was lying in bed. 111 with appendicitis when he received the United Press correspondent De La Huerta said there had been six minor revolts thus far, all of which had collapsed. He declared the government was capable ot meeting rebellious factions, even though, they were 10 times as strong ss any that have yet started trouble. Regarding the oil situation, he said the government would insist upon the principle of national own ershlp of Soli, but added that the controversies now existing would be settled satisfactorily to all. Five lean for Claims. ' De La Huerta said this would be done by issuing a decree granting owners ot oil properties a 6-year period in which to file claims to land which waa theirs, either by direct sale or lease. When claims were finally awarded, the right to drill for oil would become the ex clusive and perpetual prerogative of the claimant. De La Huerta said the forthcom ing decree-would supersede those issued by the Carranxa regime whichsoil operators had declared were confiscatory. He said article 27 of the constitution would not be changed, but that this would be given a more liberal Interpreta tion. He admitted that the Car ranza decrees contained many pro visions that were unjust. . He said the new decree would give oil prop-! erty owners preference in develop ment, whether their property was acquired before or after the 1917 measures were enacted. He said rentals would be charged for the lands, but added that these would be materially reduced. To Act as Arbitrator. The Mexican president said that in a few days he would call a con ference of lawyers for oil operators and counsel for the government petroleum department to consider the case. De La Huerta will act as Judge and final arbitrator. He said the solution above suggested was only his personal opinion, but added his belief that this princi ple would prevail. De La Huerta will formulate an oil law which be will present to the Mexican con gress next September. He brand ed as false the report that Gen eral Pablo Gonzales had threatened to revolt. He said Gonsales was giving his hearty support to the government, and had not been of fered the post of minister to France. De La Huerta presented a pictur, esque figure as he reposed on the bed, clad in striped pink pajamas, with a revolver on the table near his head. The bed on which he lay was the same on which Porfirio Dial, ill-fated ; former Mexican chief, had always slept, surrounded by loyal soldiers. DIG SHIPPERS GIVE VIEW ON GAR SHORTAGE Washington, July 9. New emerg ency orders to relieve car Shortage were proposed to the Interstate Commerce Commission today by glass manufacturers, industrial sand producers, building and high way contractors and others, ss sub stitutes for the commission s order that preference be given cosl mines east of the Mississippi rivi. in the assignment of open-top cars. In general the shippers proposed distribution f the cars according to the industries' abilty to ship, in crease of demurrage charges, com plete embargo on export coal or its movement only on permit; and prohibition of coal shipment ' on open order. In event of failure of these pro posals to relieve the situation the shippers proposed that priority in service he given shipment of c seen. tlals which they listed la the fol lowing order: Food. fuel, cloth ing, shelter and highway. ' 1 1 AGREE, OUT PROTEST ID occurarii Claim Versailles Treaty Precludes Farther Ter-; ritory Grabs. . (By Associated Press.! r Spa, Belgium. July 9. Germany delegates signed at U:f a. m. Uh day an engagement accenting tha terms ot the allied note relative to disarmament presented yesterday. This action was taken under pro test by the German representa-. tlves. ' .-. ' '. The allied note, which amounted. virtually to an ultimatum, demand ed that the Germans accept in terms presented by noon today, andt stipulated that, in the event ot the. Germana failing to carry out the provisions of the demands, allied! forces would occupy parta ot the. German empire. The Germans protested, in Sign ing the engagement, that the treaty ot Versailles did not oblige them to acquiesce in further territorial occupation except for failure Ho fulfill the treaty terms regarding reparations. tj BeoJsioa Unanimous. The decision to obey the allied demand waa reached at an early morning session today by unani mous vote. The vote was taken after a telephonic communication with reichstag leadera In . Berlin, approving the acceptance and com municating the desire of the reich-i stag and party leaders for the cab inet at Spa to use its own judg ment. , A unanimous decision was also taken bv the cabinet that the al lies should be informed in at uer many could not accept these stipa-i latlons concerning possible occu-i pation of the Ruhr ana outer ier-i rltorles, prorided the disarmament; waa not executed according to the, allies' Judgment . , t - Seek Bar ef Ruhr Clause. 1 It was held the German cabinet waa preciuaea -oy consuiuuuuaM reasons . from entering into any! such arrangements without the au thority of Darliament Hence the) allies were requested to strike this paragraph from their demands, it being said that otherwise the Ger mans might not be able to continue the conference. The protest made by the Ger mans in signing the engagement wss submitted in writing", in u the delegates denied authority to consent to occupation ot German territory except as provided for in the treaty ot Versailles. BT CARL D. GROAT. (United Press Staff Correspondent) Sn ttolcHitm Julv 9 The Ger man delegation today agreed to meet the terms of the allied ulti matum demanding she disarm her forces immediately. The Germans, however, refused tn una tn the nrODOSition that al lied forces occupy the German ter ritory on the Ruhr river unless tne German army is reduced to 150.000 nfflrcru anil I men hv Oct- 1. Claim ing that this demand was a viola tion of the Versailles treaty. Tma 1 fffMfl To. I Tfcn nsrmsns arrend to the first four terms set down in the allied ultimatum, as follows: rtiaarmnmpnt nf all German forces. Including the security no- ilCe, XliUBL VCglU UiiuwW'V nnhllnh a nrocla- mation. ordering Immediate surren der of all arms held by German civilians. All arms, ammunition, guns and in AxruM of the treaty terms must he hsnded over to the j allies wuuuui uvmjr. -j Germany must abolish compul-; mm mflltttFV aerrlmi. - ; The filth proposal eaia inai un less the German army was reduced to 160,000 by Oct. L next, the al lioa would oecnnv the Ruhr dis tricts or other German territory. hh wAniri ru. nein nniu men lima mil conditions of the nlti- t m.tnm mem fnifilled. While the r Germans agreed to reduce the mil- i ltary forces witnin tne aiiouea time, they declared the allies had no right to threaten occupation of the Ruhr. TURKS FEELItlG GREEK ADVAKCE (By Associated Press.) '' Constantinople, July I.-Turks are beginning to realise fully the critical situation created by the tri umphant Greek advance into Ana-" tolla and what they regard as' a complete rupture of peace negotia tions. ., Both government and antl-goT- ernment newspapers - lament the J . irakhk aMM Jlmm gates irmu run mm w sc uwwu tinuaaee of Mastaaha Kernel Pa sha's military operations in Asia Minor. This demand, however, was not made until news of the abso ilute root of the nationalists' forces ana neon puousnea.