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WEATHER FORECAST. Cloudy with showers and cooler to-day; to-morrow showers. , H'Bhn.t.f.,?perure y"terdy. 7o; lowest, 53. Detailed wtathtr reports on editorial pag. IT SHINES FOP ALL VOL. LXXXVL NO. 246. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, MAY 4, 1919 Copvrtght, 191, bv the Bun Printing and PMUhlng Awocloflon. 80 PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS XJ'&X. 4f ITAL Y MAY SEIZE DALMA TlAN COAST IFFIUME IS REFUSED; CHINESE REVOL T THREA TENED THROUGH SECRET TREA TIES; TIRPITZ PUTS WAR'S FAILURE ON BETHMANN-HOLL WEG GRAND STAND OWNERS TRY TO ENJOIN MAYOR ' Refused to Ecnt Seats for 77th Neil's Relatives at 50 Cents Each. ASKED $2 FOR TUESDAY Book to Have City Halted From Building: Stands in Front of Theirs. Mayor Mylnn and his committee of welcome Including: Hodman Wana maker. Hear Admiral Usher, Daniel G. Held, Daniel F. Ryan and others, were made defendants In an action brought yesterday against them by owners of private grand stands in Fifth avenue, between Ninety-third and 104th streets. An Injunction is asked to prevent the city from erecting grandstands on the east Bide of the avenue in front of the j-lvate stands. Justice. Kugeno A. r-hilbln will hear the complaint In the Supremo Court to-morrow morning. In the early part of last week when ll became apparent that there were not enough scats in the big grand stand that stretches along the west side of Fifth avenue from one end of Central Park to the other the commit tee attempted to negotiate for 10,700 additional seats for tho relatives of the returning boys of tho Seventy-seventh Division to see them parade on Tues day. The owners of the private stands, which have been built back from the fldewalk on the east side of the ave nue, were called into the committee's efflce and were offered SO cents a seat $- a Heat Demanded. TVo dollars a seat was demanded, and fo the committee decided to erect stands on the sidewalk over these nine Mocks from the curb to the fence, and the work will be finished to-morrow. These stands are supposed to be arranged so that the top seat will bo below the bot tom seat of the private stands, and In no way Interfere with the view of the people who pay speculators' prices for seats The owners of the private stands, lion ever, engaged John F. McCall of 51 Chambers street to bring suit agalrfat tn. ommltteo and papers were yester da served on Daniel F. rtyan, tho DI lecor of Publicity. Among those who ask the Injunction are: Capt. Charles H Saleck. Ueut. noland K. Schanck, William J. Ilrohan, Helen Hammond, Julia Hammond, James Kelly. Daniel S. s'hea. John Wendelken and John Lam bert The committee will be represented by Corporation Counsel Burr. fI'Jlttonal stands accommodating - ''00 are being built on cither side of pUz.i in front of the Public Library. On t im.o will be the G. A. R. Confed erate eterans and Spanish War heroes. The committee has also arranged for he wounded from hospitals around New York to sea the parade. There will be 1 000 from Orcenhut Hospital along loth skies of Fifth avenue from Seventeenth to Twentieth street: 2.B00 'mm Grand Central Palace Hospital on VM sides of the avenue from Forty tlfto to Forty-seventh street : 850 from 'he Kast View Hospital, at White Plains, from rifty-elRhth to Fifty-ninth street; In the same block on the east side, 500 ff"ii Kills Island Hospital; 800 legless ai'l armless boys from Railway Hospl 1. on the west side of the avenue be tween rifty-fourth and Fifty-fifth treets. Klght hundred and fifty-six from the "nltcd States .Naval Hospital In Brook 'vn on the eat side from Fifty-seventh to Plfty-clglith street; 700 rom dun Hill lioad Hospital on the east side be 'fn J 0 4 tli and 105th streets; 600 from St Mary's Hospital In Hoboken on th est K,je between Fifty-seventh an FifiwicMh streets : 473 from the ii- i' ion t il icatlon Institutions on tho 'iv M(i between Seventeenth and ' s '-rnMi Mrcels, IU10 from Pelham l'- ,il Hospital among those on o both Hides of the avenue In the o h from Fifty-seventh to Fifty-eighth tr-pf Thp shell shock cases from War.l , Island and Messiah Home, will be uniie- the camouflage stand at Slx tleth -ire't In all 11.621 wounded will 'aKen are of by tho committee along the Mnewatk Four hundred wounded ifflrrr w-,!l ie t,e big stand. Ucni ml -! ( He nntertalned. T wounded men of the fieventy-sev-en i illusion who will be prevented 'com marching In the parade will be t " gui-sts of the New Vork War Camp Community Service on Tuesday and the jo clays following. The men will be tTought in from Camp Upton, met by motors at tho station. and carried to one of the War Camp units, where they J"l bo quartered for the three days. Special entertainments and theatre par ties win be given for them On the day of tha parade they will be carried In JtomohileH by the Red Cross. The Division Adjutant's office at Camp JIMls announced that all passes to the y terminate on Sunday night at 0 o flock In order that the men may be bark In camp In time to prepare for tnlr Invasion of New York. On Monday vtnlng all the men will be entertained by the Mayor's Committee at the Hotel Astor. The headquarters of tha 308th Infan try Association announced that all for mer josth men who desire to parade are jo report at 8 o'clock Tuesday morning ,n Twelfth street, west of Fifth avenue. iiajor-flen, Alexander has accepted an vllatlcn from the city of Buffalo to go 'or "i reception and parade of the - oo Huffalo boys who belong to the "unty-seventh. After the demoblllza- ConUnved on Seventh Page. EXPECT WILSON TO CABLE CALL FORCONGRESS President to Return by Mid dle of June at Latest, Says Capital. TO PUBLISH TREATY SOON State Department Thinks De tailed Terras Will Bo Given Oat This Week. Special Despatch to Thi Scv. Washington-, May 3. President Wil son's present plans as understood In Administration circles hero contem plate his return to Washington by ths end of the month or before the mlddlo of June at the latest. Tho summoning of .Congress in extra session probably will be timed to per mit the President to read his opening message as soon as the two houses are organized, which implies that the actual call for the extra session will come by cable after tho President's homecoming arrangements have suf ficiently matured. State Department omctals here say that about 60,000 words of tho peace treaty have been received here over the cables. Arrangements for making pub lic tnis momentous document and a sum mary of it will be announced later after a decision Is reached In Paris. The be lief Is that the public will have the detailed terms, perhaps, by the end of next week. Simultaneous publication In European capitals and In Washington and Toklo is expected. Regarding the President's plans to wage his fight for the League of Na tions covenant 111 the United States little is known. By direction of the President a tremendous nationwide movement commenced long since for the purpose of creating sentiment In favor of the new creed. From many and varied sources signs have been forthcoming to show how powerfully organlxed this, movement Is and how wide Its scope and determined Its efforts are proving. It remains to be seen whether it is succeeding in edu cating the American mind up to the point where pressure will be brought to bear on Senators opposed to the new covenant. Administration officials say that It necessary the President will make a personal tour of the.' country, similar In some respects to his preparedness cam paign In 1916. and that by this means he hopes to hold the opposition to the league covenant In check and obtain Its ratification without amendment by the Senate. NEW A TTEMPT MADE TO KILL CLEMENCEAU Youth With Stiletto Seized at Premier's Home. Paris, May 3. Another attempt against Premier Clemenceau apparently has been frustrated by thearrest of a nlncteen-year-old youth who was seized near tho entranco of M. Clemenceau'a home. The youth, whose name is Cor nlllon, was carrying a stiletto and had In his possession anarchist literature. He declared that he did not want to kill tho Prelmer, but desired only to make a "gesture." Cornlllon was acquainted with Emit Cottln. who recently shot M.CIemenceau. He met Cottln In 1918 In some of the studios In Paris. Cornlllon halU from Venay. MEXICAN PLOTTERS TAKEN. Hncrta Aid Among Thoe Captnrcd After fiayon' Arrset. liAitEno, Tex., May 3. The arrest yes terday In New York of Roberto Gayon, secretary of Gen. Aurellano HlanqueL. resulted from an Indictment returned In the Federal District Court here last week. It was learned to-day. Simultane ously with Gayon's arrest herp Gen. Santiago Mendoza, a former onVer of Huerta's army; Fpster Avcrett, an American, and Ave Mexicans were taken while attempting to cross the river Into Mexico. Mo Nemeslo Garcia Naranjo. formerly a lawyer of Mexico City and lately editor of an antl-Carranxa paper In San Antonio, also has been arrested. Federal officials declared they had ob. talned evidence Incriminating others In a conspiracy against the Carranza Gov ernment. BELGIANS DEFER ACTION. Position of Peace Trent GraTe, Says Premier. Brussels, iMay 3. The Cabinet, after a meeting with King Albert to-day last ing three hours, deferred decision on the peace treaty until Its meeting Sun day with the Belgian delegates to the Peace Conference. The Premier told the newspaper correspondents that the posi tion was grave. The Notional Beige says that the Cabinet has unanimously decided to maintain Belgium's territorial and finan cial claims In their entirety. Emlle Vandervelde, Minister of Jus tice, after a long Interview with King Albert, has left for Paris with the mis sion to transmit to the Belgian delega tion Instructions not to sign a treaty which does not contain a clause guaran teeing the economic future and military security of Belgium. Italians Reach Drave; Hold Railway to Vienna Bv the Anoclaud Fren. yiENNA, May 2 (delayed). Italian troops stationed in CarinUia tire advancing north ward and eastward and have oc cupied a bridge over the river Drave. Jugoslav forces, it is added, have attacked the Austrians be tween Laibach and Klagenfurt with the apparent object of reach ing tho railway line to Vienna, which is held by the Italians. RUMANIAN ARmY IS IN BUDAPEST Occupation of Hungarian Cap ital Beported in Dispatch From Berlin. MANY CITIZENS FLEE Massacres of Bourgeoisie by Beds Feared Before Allied Troops Arrive. Lon-dos-, May 3. Tho Rumanian army Is reported to havo occupied Budapest, according to an Exchange Telegraph despatch from Berlin. A despatch from Vlanna on Friday, quoting the Neve Freie Prctie of that j city, said that King Ferdinand of Ru mania was hdouc to enter liudapest at tho head of his troops. The last definite nows of tho position of the Rumanian troops was received last Thursday, This information placed them clghty-two miles southeast of Budapest, and pressing their ad vance. Copenhacen, Majcjj, -The Rumanians yesterday effected a crossing of the Thelss River at Sxolnok and Tlsxa-Pol-gar, according to advices from Budapest, Mlskolcx, ninety miles northeast of Budapest, has been evacuated. Crcch froces have advanced near Bahreve, the main cause of this mili tary success being due to lack of dis cipline on the part of great numbers of the Hungarian troops. Bv the AtHMatfd Press. Budapest, May 2 (delayed). Any hour may see a change In the Ministry from Soviet to Social Democratic to save tho city from occupation by the ad vancing Ciech, Rumanian and Serbo French troops, directed. It la stated, by Gen. Berthelot. The city Is quiet, but there la a feeling of panic lest the Reds engage In massa cres of the bourgeoisie before the Allies reach the city, and entlro families are fleeing. The last train for Austria, which now is the only frontier open, left Wednesday afternoon crowded to the ut most, with men, women and children ! standing In all the cars, and reached I Zkamorn at 7 o'clock. Immediately after the departure of the train Czechs crossed the Danube and cut off tho possibility of any more trains leaving. PRINCES ARE SLAIN BY COMMUNISTS Albert of Thurn and Taxis and Von Wrede fil e Shot. Bern, May 3. Desperate fighting be tween Government forces and Commun ists Is proceeding north and east of Munich, according to advices received here. Already more than 100 persons are reported to have been killed. The Red Guardu before evacuating Munich destroyed all documents at po lice headquarters, wiping out the records of fifty year. The commander if tho Bavarian Red Army, Ij. Herr Eglhofer. was shot and killed this morning after being sentenced to death by court-martial, according to a Bamberg message to the Tagrblatt. The Hoffmann Government !i.ih an nounced, the TagebUttt says, that the Communist leader? are being treated as they treated the hostages they took, ten of whom wcro shot In the Lultpold gym nasium. Among the members of tho Govern ment forces killed during tho recent fighting was Gen. Nagelelchberg. Bv the Aieoctated 7Yr. Berlin, May 2 (delayed). Heavy fighting marked the entry of bavarian and German Government troops. Into Munich, the Communist stronghold In Bavaria, and there were heavy losses on both sides. The Government forces entered the city after a Communist offer to nego tiate had been refused. They met with desperate resistance, which made it nec essary to fight for each position. The attack was carried out 'by combined Prussian, Bavarian and Wurttembcrg troops, who fought their way Into the suburbs of flchwablng, Thalklrchen and Nymphenburg. Among the hostages said to have been shot In Munich by the Communists be fore the latter wero overpowered were Prince Albert of Thurn and Taxis, Prince von Wrede, Privy Councillor Albert Doe derleln and Prof. Frans von Stuck. Prince Albert was head of the Bava rian branch of the family of Thurn and Taxis. Ho married Archduchess Mar .guerlte of Austria and was one of the leading nobles of Bavaria. Tho Von Wrede family has been prominent In Ba varia for year Dr. Doederlcin was a professor In the University of Munich, while Prof, von Stuck was well known as a sculptor, painter and architect. IF Yob HAVE A BACKWARD CHIlTrt it advertisement on pur 1. Sec. t. Adv. U-BOAT FAILURE DUE TO DELAYS, SAYS SEA LORD Vacillating Policy of Chan cellor Gave England Time to Prepare. BOOK BATTLE BAG1XG Von Tirpitz Defends Butliless Methods but Says They "Wcro Too Late. H J- KAItL II. von "WIEG.VND. Staff Correiponient of Thi Sux.. Copyright, !!; all rights reserved. Bkblin. April 30 (delnyed). Dr. von Retlininnn-TIollweK, former Im perial Chancellor, I made responsi ble for the war Itself and for the failure of the submarine cninpulgn by Admiral von Tirpitz in tho book which he is about to publish. The hesitation, faltering, vacillation, lnck of decision anil the frequent change of the views nnd the mind of the lato Chancellor nre snld'to be de scribed by Von Tirpitz ns the chief cause of the loss of the war, iiceoril Inc to frlemls of the Admiral who know his views on U-boat terrorism. So far as the sulmi urine warfare was contributory to the loss of the wnf Admiral von Tirpitz blames all Germany for favoring It. Hut for tho failure of tho destructive policy in actual use he places greater blame on Hethniann-HollwcK's iwlley. Plahtlnic In Type llcnln. From the day of Germany's col lapse numerous former political and military leaders hRve put typewriter batteries Into action, lnyliiK down n furious barrage to protect themselves apalnst expected charges and to prove that so fur as thoy themselves nre concerned they bud no part In the cause anil loss of tho war. In the "battle of tho books," which prom ises to throw light, though perhaps a more or less variously colored light, on the events preceding mid during the war, Von Tlrpltz's efforts are looked upon as jiorhnps the most sen sational. " Tho bitter feud between himself and the ex-Chancellor is sold to hove caused the organizer of Germany's lost nnd disgraced navy to break silence. Among tho numerous dorlc and unanswered questions in history the dupllcltous role which Dr. von Itotbniaiin-Hollweg Is charged with playing toward President Wilson nnd Col. House In December, 1916, and January, 1917, In connection with the renewal of unrestricted subma rine warfare Is said to be further Il luminated by Von Tirpitz, together with n portrayal of the ex-Chancellor's action In connection with tho original decision to wage unrestricted .submarine warfore a few months after the outbreak of hostilities. llnllnen; Poller 1'ncertaln. For the first time, It Is sold, the Inside tdory of how L'-boat warfare come Into being, decided upon nt the end of 1!14, will he (old. Instead of being opposed to the riltbles policy, as Dr. vou Helhmanu-IIollweg de clared to me himself upon two occa sions, Von Tirpitz assorts In Ids book that the Chnncellor wis In fnvor of It when the original decision was taken. Included In tho evidence, whereby Von Tirpitz win try to show be neither favored the war nor bears any port In the rep'mllilllty for IN loss. It Is said he will produce a letter written to the pv.fhnnrnllor warning hlin against certain lwlleles im likely to lead to contllcr. lie will nls) endeavor to shpw how Dr. von Itethmann-llolhveg paralyzed the prosecution of the I' boat war at the moment when It could have been most effective by his vacillating at titude toward It. Von Tlrpltz's nttltnde is described as being that the l'-boat war should have !een pressed with the utmost vigor during 1'91C before (J rent Hrlt nln hail undertaken the gigantic de fensive measures that followed later. Ho was fur keeping up the U-boat war regardless of tho United States at the moment Hethmann-Hollwog made concessions In the Sussex enso lu tho belief that Washington would otherwise declare war. For the llrst tlmo also Von Tirpitz tells the story of tho much discussed crown council alleged to havo taken place July B, 1914, nnd gives the Haldaue conversations fur naval agreement between Great Britain nnd Germany at considerable length. Von Tirpitz has returned to Ilcrlln, where ho is living quietly. 40,000,000 PUT UNDER YOKE BY COUNCIL'S RULE Shantung Decision Is De nounced by Chinese Dele gates to Peace Council. BIG REVOLT IS FEAHED Power Once Held by Germany Transferred to Neighbor Under Act. ny laviibxci: im.i.s. Staff Correspondent of Tns Sex. Copyright, M9; oil rights reserved. Paris. Stay 3. The Chinese dele gation to the Peace Conference has issued Its statement commentlnguon the action of the lg Three In award ing the German rights in the Shan tung Peninsula to Japan. In the statement the delegates charge that Chlnn has been made the victim of secret treaties, that her rights In Shantung have been transferred to the Japanese In a compromise fur the support of the League of Nations and that the action ns a whole is In violation of the tenets and the spirit of the covenant of the league. So alarmed are the Chinese dele gates over the proceeding that they assert that as a result of the award the party in southern China, which always have been quick to threaten war against the party of tho north, will ho strengthened materially and that the movement may lccome strong enough to overthrow 'the present Chl uuMi Government. Tho' representa tives of the Peklu Government nssert that the award gives Japan virtual control over northern China and that when the people at home learn the full terms of the agreement n move ment against the Government Is likely to develop, with the southern party taking Immediate advantage to encourage such action. It Is felt by the Chinese dele-i gate that China virtually will boj placed under the thumb of Japan, j They refuse now to tnko comfort in i the promises offered by the League! oi canons, niiiiougii they no admit that affairs may whrk out along- the lines Presideut Wilson has suggested. Chlnran Forced to SlRn. The statement of the delegation boldly points out tbnt Great Britain anil France In 1917 completed an agreement to supixirt the claims of Japan in the Far Fast, so fur ns they affected China, at the Peace Confer ence and that previous to Cjilna be coming nn ally In the war she was not Informed of the secret agreement. The declaration of war by China, the delegates Insist, terminated all trea ties and agreements with Germany and that the Gorman rights on the Shantung Peninsula automatically re verted to the Chinese. In answer to the Japanese argu ment that the claims of Jnpan. In part at least, are based on the 1915 agreement, the Chinese delegates sny that their Government was forced to sign tho agreement under the threat of war, an exhibition of diplomacy smnckiuc .if the I'russlnnlsni of WII heinstrasso In the days previous to the outbreak of .the war. The Chinese also have no hesi tancy In drawing a contrast of the decision In the Italian claim lu the Adriatic and the Jupance claim In J the Far F:it for rights in .Shaiitnn; ' province. j Tho opinion generally shared hero Is that Japin has emerged from the Poac Conference with theuo two points: First, she has compelled tho world confrrcinco to give a ccr tltkatc of approval to her Chinese policy, including her right to deal with China separately. Tho Gcr- CottffntinJ on Second rage. Slew Foe With Stone After Sun Fund Smoke A RETURNED corporal tells a smoke fund donor how he killed ono German nnd put two others to flight in Argonne Forest. The donor had advised him to take to nature's weapons if the chanco came, as it did. This is but ono of the strange true Ftories THE SUN Tobacco Fund is collecting from donors nnd recipients of its tobacco gifts. Read on page 1, section 4. WARNING! THE SUN TO BACCO FUND has no connection with any other .fund, organiza tion or publication. It employs no agents or solicitors. Austrian and Hungarian Peace Envoys Summoned to Versailles to Get Terms pARIS, May 3. The Council of Three has invited the Austrian and Hungarian peace delegates to come to Versailles the week after next to receive the peace terms relating to ttieir respective countries, Reuter's correspondent is informed. The Austrian delegation upon its arrival will be housed at St. Germain, a suburb of Paris, seven miles north of Versailles. There fore the Austrians will be separated from the Germans at Versailles. The prefect of the department of the Seine-et-Oise and Col. Henry of the French War Office went to St. Germain to-day to look over the situation and to arrange for quarters. Several hotels are available for the Austrians, while an old chateau, which has been re built for use as a museum, offers suitable conference halls. The actual negotiations with the Austrian . delegates will take place at Versailles, to which place they will be transported in motor cars, a drive of about seven miles. The famous terrace of St. Ger main, overlooking the Seine, will be used by the delegates for exercise. PEACE TREATY AGAINDELAYED! Meeting "With Germans May Not Take Place Until j Next Wednesday. I PROBLEM IN BAVARIA Question Is Raised Over Cre dentials of Envoys Fight on Saar Expected. fif a Staff Correspondent of Thi Set. Copyright, 1919; all rights rcsmed. , Paris, May 3. Delay Is again tho order of the day here. The Allies havo found It impossible to get the treaty rcftly by Monday, and Tuesday, perhaps Wednesday, will be the earliest day for delivery of the docu ment to the Germans, with uncer tainty even as to this. Tho Germans are Impatiently cooling their heels at Versailles, ready to receive tho treaty as soon as It Is finished. Tho German credentials, which were delivered to tho allied committee headed by Jules Cambon, were not altogether satisfactory. These papers, slened by President Kbcrt and Chan cellor Scheldemann, were reexamined to-day by tho committee, and there was developed a problem respecting Bavaria, which has her own dlplo- j niatic envoys in various countries. Tho question was rnlsed whether tho credentials thus signed covered Uuvarla, whoso Government is now in dispute. Tho commlttco feels that it must have soma additional guarantee that Havaria will be bound by tho ac tion of tho plenipotentiaries here. There are intimations from German sources that tho delegation will con centrate its flKht on the Saar Valley proposition. The delegates are fortified with numerous tulky petitions from the people of the district, protesting against being cut off from their fatherland as a violation of the fourteen Wilson prin ciples. The Inhabitants suy they are willing to bear all financial and moral burdens Incident to attachment to Ger many, rather than reparation. The German plenipotentiaries, while armed with full authority to negotiate, feel they will be obliged to rubmlt the Saar problem to the Weimar assembly, believing Weimar will pronounce against It. Tho Germans also insist that fifteen days Is insufficient for the consideration of such u bulky treaty. !onton. May 3. It Is not Improbable that tho peace treaty will not be ready for presentation to the Germans before the end of next week, says ileuter' Paris correpondent, owing to the fact that several questions remain unsf.tled and also because tho actual working document is taking more time than had been anticipated. GERMANY WILL ASK FOR HER COLONIES Envoys Also Will Fight ' for Return of Saar Valley. Jawpom, May 3 Keuters. Ltd.. learns from reliable sources that among the terms of the treaty to which the Ger mans will offer the most objection Is that relating to the surrender of their colonies. They will urge that German East Africa, Togoland and Kamerun be left to her, and, upon refusal, will nsk to be assigned some part In tho future administration of the former German colonics, and that In any case Germany shall not be debarred from purchasing somo Portuguese colonies at a future date, Bhould Portugal be willing to sell. , The German delegates will also ask i that the Haar area shall revert to Ger-! many after a ttrm of years T!ie will oppose any proposal to deprive them ' of sovereignty over the Kiel Canal, while1 agreeing that It shall bo frt-c to tho world's commerce. They will opjxise any so-calld .lollHh "corridor, 'while guaranteeing to Poland the right of free transit both by rail and by the Vistula to Danzig, and while opposing any plan to deprive them of sovereignty over the city itself will agree that por tions of Danzig shall bo reserved solely for Polish commerce. Molar (;rn.h(Klll a V. H, Men. Orleans, Prance, May 3. Three American soldiers were killed nnd eight Injured seriously when un American army motor truel: was struck to-dnv bv a inllrojil train at a grade crossing near, La Ferto St. Aubln, thirteen miles loutheast of Orleans. I I SHUTS in enemy German Peace Party Unable to . Keep Their Pledge of Honor. j SOME SLIP IX TO PARIS Police Round Up Women Stenographers and Others Arc Out of Bounds. Bv the Associated Press. Versailles, May 3. The erection of barricades in "the German quarter" of A'ersallles, designed to prevent any of the Germans from straying oft the section assigned to them, began this morning. The barricades consist of wooden palings bound with wire and set upon both sides of the F.uo des Ucscrvolrs, one side of which is re served for the Germans, while the opposite side has bpon left free for residents. StHct control will be es tablished at all the exits to prevent tho Germans from going: out of bounds without authority. These strict measures were con sidered .necessary because of tho dis inclination of somo of the subordi nates lu the Ocrmnn prty to obey the regulations prescribed for their move ments. Despite the official denial. It is gen erally known that at least two corre spondents of German newspapers pre viously stationed In Paris lslled that city and attended a performance at a theatre. The tendency of the German delega tion's subordinates, "particularly the women stenographers, to break bounds previously had led Police Commissioner Cudaliles to Instruct the police fiosteil at the threo hotels to turn back any Teutons found wandering ofT the reseration. and to form a flying sijuad of detectives to round up any of them discovered in un authorized parts of Versailles. The Com missioner has Issued a warning that any attempt on their part to go to Paris to see the sights will lead to their instant banishment to Germany. The first disturbance of the orderly routine around German headquarters occurred jesterday when a procession of youths cheering for Premier Clemenceau and carrying placards reading "Vive la Kriineo !" marched through the Hue des Reservoirs, yelling loudly as they passed the Hotel des Ileservolrs. The delega tion, however, had tho appearance of seeking to make a pro-Clemenceau rather than an anti-German demonstra tion. The delegation rapidly is asjubilng a poeltlon of equality, in numbers at least, with the delegations of the various al lied and associated Power. Twenty more subordinates of the delegation have arrived in Versailles, traveling on reg ular trains under escort. Their ur rlwI brings the roster of the delegation to a total of 21 R, while still more arriv als aro expected. A brisk Interchange of telegrams is In progress with Uerlln, a courier also leaving for the German capital to-day with olficlal and press despatches. So fr as Is known the only thing on the schedule for the enemy plenipotentiaries until next week's session at which the peace terms will be handed over Is a further meeting of the deiegate with the Credentials Committee of tho Peace Conference to-morrow morning, CONFER ON GERMAN CABLES. II I BT Three ltrerlvr Itrporta From nxprrls, Paris, 'May 3 In an effort to hasten tho remaining details of the peace treaty the Council of Three met nn hour earlier than usual to-day and resumed consideration of tho question of the German cables. The Council of Foreign Ministers and Foreign Secretaries Joined the Council of Three later In the day. During the discussion of the ques Hon of tho German cables the council heard expertH appointed to study the question. I-onpo.v, May 3. The Council of Three of tho Peace Conference has settled the question of the disposition of the German cables, "according to a Heutor despatch from Paris filed last night. It adopted the view that the cables are spoils of wur and belong to tho captors by right, the message states. The foregoing conflicts with advices received here directly frum Paris, sent Friday night A llavas Agency report Identical with the lteuter message, how ever, was received In this country last nlrht. Annexation of Shore oil Adriatic Threatened if Wilson Persists. IiAliS SEPARATE PEACE lioine Asserts .Britain and France Cannot Sign Without Ally. BIG TlfK EE It EM ATX FIRM Announce That Tnoy Will Present Treaty To-morrow Without Orlando. Bv a Staff Correspondent of Tiik Sux. ' Copyright, 1919; all tights reseried. Paws, May o. Strengthened by lh overwhelming vole of the Italian 'linmbcr of Deputies and Senate In support of their position. Premier Orlando and the other Italian dele gates to tho Pence Conference, so It became known to-day, have refused to return to Paris until assured by the lllg Three ami ,'espechilly by President Wilson that reconsidera tion of their ileinnnil for Flume will be granted to them. Premier Orlando Intends taking ad vantage of the vote of rnnft'lcnce hB khas received to force Mr. Wilson Into the appearance of having eaten the words of Ills pronutii'lamento to the Italian people. The Italians also Insist that without them Great Ilrltnln nnd France ntnnot sign tha I pence treaty with Gcrmnn.v. as such action would violate their prior treaty with Italy, wherein each Power pledges Itbelf not to sign a separate pence. May Antler All Dnlmndn. If Great Ilrltaln nml France should sign the peace treaty, however, the Italians pow assort that they will in crease their army of occupation at Flume nnd along the whole Dal matian coast, proclaim It.s ennexatlon to Italy and make their own soirarate peace treaties with Germany, Austria nnd Turkey, taking the chances of President Wilson refusing them further loans of money and supplies of coal nnd food. In Mime quarters a more optimistic view of the Italian attitude Is taken. Here it is said that the Italian dele gates simply nre awaiting an invita tion from their Allies to return to the conference, but Premiers I,loyd George and Clemenceau are unable to extend the invitation without the ap proval of President Wilson, which It seems Impossible to obtain at this lime. The danger of a separate peace between Italy ami Germany therefore looms large. It Is clear that sentl- meat here favors a modification of his attitude by President WINon, In I the Interests of a joint peace Includ ing Italy, hut the President thus fnr has failed to intimate that lie will yield. Will ot Wnll on llnly. At tile same time, It in.s announced from a French official source that ths Hlg Three would proceed to present the pence treaty to Die Germ in dele gates next week without the presence of the Italian representatives, and that they would continue with the outlined programme for fifteen d.i;s of written negotiations, likewise without the Ital ians, and that they would, if neces sary, finally sign the pence treaty without the Italians. The must important memkr of the Italian commission now remaining In Paris said that President WiNon had forced Premier Orlundo into n position whereby the, l,uer must now wnlt In Homo until the Allies come forward with proposals giving Italy the assur ance of n sure hold upon Flume. The Italian Chamber of Deputies nnd peo ple having plairily manifested their attitude on the quest Ion the only course now rem lining for Orlando, so the Italian otfli ial here asserted, was to Insist that their wishes be carrieo. out. llirltnl tn sit In l.enuur. This diplomat, who still maintains what he characterizes u "highly friendly" communication with the American Commission, received to-day dii invltutlon for Italy to be repre sented at the first meeting of tho League of Nations commftte" on Monday. He transmitted the invltutlon to Uomi. saying that he was unable to reply to It. The French havo seml-otlU ially put forward a plan for a compromise which some Italians say might be acceptable, Tho Idea is to give Flume to Italy outright and eatlRf tin- .lugu-SIav de mand for nn Adriatic port by telllnj them to develop Huccaii Harbor, upon the Gulf of Flume, ns a nnturally adaptable outlet for Jugn-Slav com merce. Tho Jugo-Sla (injections to this plan aro the facts that It would require a large sum of money nnd a considerable .term of years to carry it Into effect. In the meantime the Ital ians, with both Trieste und Fiume in vW Aif i i" r.-?JM-Wfr'fr'