In the meantime, the British government has asked Beneš to ask for an ombudsman. Beneš did not want to sever his government`s relations with Western Europe, so he reluctantly agreed. The Sudeten Germans were under Hitler`s pressure to avoid a compromise[25] and the SdP organized demonstrations that provoked a police intervention on 7 September in Ostrava during which two of their deputies were arrested. [23] The Sudeten Germans used the incident and false allegations of other atrocities as a pretext to interrupt new negotiations. [23] [26] “On September 30, Czechoslovakia decided to accept all the Munich conditions. On the morning of September 30, Beneš addressed the Soviet ambassador desperately. “Czechoslovakia is faced with the choice of starting a war with Germany against Britain and France. or capitulate to the aggressor. What would be the position of the U.S.S.R. on these two possibilities, “that is, the continuation of the struggle or capitulation”? Before the Soviet government could discuss the issue, another telegram told them that no answer was needed: “The Czechoslovak government has already decided to accept all the conditions.” It is hard to believe that the investigation was seriously conducted. Beneš remained true to his determination that Czechoslovakia should not fight alone or with Soviet Russia as the only ally. Years later, in 1944, he claimed that the Polish threat of the Tesin had given him the last boost to capitulation; if so, it was just a boost in the direction he had decided to go….