In July and August 1918, public supply deteriorated so badly that the lack of basic foods grew to such an extent that there were riots even in several rural settlements. Mostly demonstrations and actions of women queuing or not even queuing (because there was nothing to wait for) triggered panic among local leaders.
A hundred years ago, on May 31, 1918, Feminists attacked Sándor Wekerle, the Prime Minister when leaving the Parliement for why they have rejected the proposal on women suffragette in the electoral committee. Wekerle promised to submit an amendment proposal and held to this promise in July,
Troops of the Austrian-Hungarian Monarchy showed signs of disintegration in May-July 1918. News of protests – would – have been received from Judenburg to Pécs, from Rimaszombat to Rumburg – if the press was allowed to report it. But “simple” order refusals, shooting officers (even regimental commanders) from trains, looting and desertion also grew in number.