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Business Office ............ Is Pres ihditioeSooi t 12,65.....0la 1" OL. I--NO. 212. I M'I' ANA. SALURI)e. I AY . 191. PRICE FIVE CENS PREPARING FOR AUSTRIAN DELEGATE GERM ANY MUS ACCEPT THE ALLIES' TERIMS SEPARATE TIRETIES fO AUSTRIA LG8ARIA4URKEY Same Conditions to Govern Signing of Treaties as Will be Followed With Germans. No Meeting Between Allies and Germans Today (Special United Press Wire.) I)acis, May 3.-Preparations have IegIn l'f, Ille recelti.n t1' he Alistrian peace delegates. Alth.ilgh tn tale has heen se l lo r their arrival. lle attivity is taken to indiiate that the Astrliai Ins will iarriv efre tihe (eerlnlilai (delegates leave Vo' ,ailles. Ao.rdiniig In inltrmaltiaioi recently- received it is the irnten lillon ii' the 'big thlree ' oit'er' seiparlate ltreaties t1 Turkey. Ittidgaria and Austria as snll as the German Ii ly >' hats heen received by the G(elrman delegates. lThe same conditions are expected to govern the signing of these treaties as will be followed in the disposing of the German pact. No conference' between the allies and the German representatives is sched uled for today.. The "big three" con tinued their discussion of the Ger, man cables yesterday. An uncon firmed report is circulated that a tentative agreoment was reached to award the cables to the allied pow ers which seized them. (Special 'United Press. Wire.) Berlin, May 3.-.Germany, to save herself from destruction, must sign any peace terma;the alites.see fit to offer her, says Herr Maxmillian, edi tor of Die Zukunft, the- most out spoken of prominent Germans, in a ,tatement to the United Press. lIarden expressed fear, however, that propaganda already dissemi nated by the German government may influence the people to refuse to ratify the treaty, even if the del egates finally counsel its acceptance. Although a radical himself, he de clared that he was opposed to com munism at this time, but admitted he believed the country would be p,lunged into communism if the treaty was not signed. (Special United Press Wire.) Paris, May 3-"Italy naturally de sircs to participate in the peace con ference." Anti-Italian circles feel something should be done to "pre parl the ground for the return of the Italian delegates." High Italian officials told the United Press the attitude of the other alies in going ahead with the peace settlement without paying any apparent atten tion to the Italian's absence, "is be yond understanding." Without directly saying so, offi cials made it apparent that the Ital ian government feels the peace con ference should do something regard ing Wilson's appeal to the Italian people in his statement regarding Fiume. So lonxg as this stands, the government, feels the delegation can not return to Paris, having been pub licly affronted. Just what the Ital ians expect is not clear, thought it is apparent that if Wilson "will take hack his statement," or if the con ference formally invites the dele gates to return, that will, suffice. Neither of these, officials say, is likely. WEATHER STILL PýEENE S -FLIGHT (Special United Press Wire.) St. Johns, Newfoundland, May 3. - -The weather continues unfavorable here and there i little. hope that the trans-Atlantic flight 'will be at tempted today. THE WEATHER. Colder and frost tonight. ASSERTS BRIAIN AND U. S. MASK FREEDOM Chicago, May 3.-Characterizing the Paris conference as ia "selfish, narrow, hostile little clurter," Prof. Frederick Starr of the University of Chicago assailed the pro-posed league of nations before a cajigeity audience here in the Garrick theater. Cheers greeted his statement, "when Britafn is talking honestly and genuinely there will be seated by her side at the table Ireland and India." ITe' entinud: "Do you think that the world is r.presented at the Plea tHcoference. Hclw abolit Asia, *blte eoeIali3e CHINA NOT SATISFIED NOW Will Be Great Disappoint ment If Council Stands Firm on Its Settlement of the Shantung Question. (Special United Press Wire.) Paris, May 3.-The Chinese peace delegates contend that the disposi tion of the Japanese territorial claims by the "big three" was in di rect contravention of the principles which Wilson enunciated regarding Italy's Fiume claim. "There will be great disappointment and disillusion ment with the Chinese if the council stands firm on its settlement of the Shantung question" was declared in an official statement issued by the Chinese delegates. "The council's handling of the Fiume question seems all the more reason why China's claitms should be upheld." , Under the settlement effected, Ja pan will return Kiao Chau and Shan tung peninsula to China, but will re tain valuable mineral and railway concessions in Shantung and certain rights in Port Tsingtao. Further more, China will receive these terri tories only when Japan is ready to return them, making this phase of settlement a purely China-Japanese matter. VIRGINIAN GOT THE D. S. C. IN BERtLIN (By United Press.) Berlin,-(By Mail.)-Major Lind sey M. Sylvester wears the only dis tinguished service cross to be award ed in Berlin. The major is a Virgin ian. He won his D. S. C. last summer along the Marne. His dug-out was the only protection in a particularly hot sector that could be used for the wounded. The major moved his bat talion headquarters out in the open trench, to make place for the wound ed, and for two days directed his men from no cover at all, with shrapnel and high explosive shells raining over the area. When the award finally came through, Major Sylvester was in Ber lin with General Harries' prisoner mission. General Harries presented the medal in the old American em bassy on Wilhelmplatz, in the pres ence of British and French generals. one-half of earth's population? China, with her 420,000,000 people, is not being properly dealt with; the tremendous population of Russia is not represented, and the 60,000,000 people of Germany have no voice at all, while many of the small repub lics are utterly ignored. Promises All False. "Can any one for a minute believe that the fine words 'self-determin ation' of all nations can result from such a conference? (Continued on Page Two.) -- SOME REVISED "POINTS" SELF- DETERMINA1TOI' OF NATIONS (EXCEPT) RUSSIA, IRELAND L' INDIA, EGYPT _ KOREA. PHILIPPINES GERMANY. AUSTRIA -i FREEDOM OF THE SEAS FOR THE NATION HAVING THE LARGEST NAVY. - .__ I . " II like Ilinl ý\lhi I \\'enil pVe . MOB STORMS N. Y. CALL'S NEW BUILDING Led by Louis Kukle, Speaker for the U. S. Victory Loan, and Shouting "We Are Empy's Men and Are Here to Smash the Call's Plant," One Hundred Marauders Terrorize Women and Children and Leave a Trail of Blood in Their Wake. Many Men Are Beaten Black and Blue. (Special to the Bulletin.) New York, May 2.--One hundred thugs in uniforms of soldiers, sailors and, marines, led by Louis Kukle, a speaker for the United States Vic tory Loan organization at I118 1 Broadway, stormed the Call's new building at 112 Fourth avenue yes terday afternoon. Into the midst of a peaceful housewarming parly i broke the brutal marauders, shout ing: "We are Empy's men and we are here to smash the Call's plant." The assault then began. Leave Trail of Blood. Women and children were wanton ly terrorized, while men were mauled up with clubs, bannisters and table legs. Scores of persons who were forced to run the gauntlet of the un formed hoodlums on the stairway, to the street, were knocked to the pavement, had the;r clothing ripped off and were beaten black and blue. Not until several minutes after the raiders and victims had departed, leaving a trail of blood in the build ing, did the police appear. It is said the raiding party was organized by Barney Dreyfus, formerly of the Forty-eighth Canadian regiment and Louis Lipp.ain, speaker for the Go\ ernment Loan organization of the Second Federal Reserve district, in addition to Kukle. Kukle afterwards unwittingly confessed to the Call that he was the ring leader, and gloatinigly described the atrocities committed by the raiders. While boasting over the telephone of the exploits, his confession was over heard and taken down by a stenog rapher and other witnesses. He says in part: "I was the ring-leader and we cer iainly kicked bell out of the men in -he' Call builditig. If anything had happened and' anyone wvas killed, I supposel' 1 would UI in . ih for inllcitig to riot. It would hbe my bit for (ilny Enmpy's magazine. T'll at 'em rough' is very good and ti had a certain amount of' offecl o; t he boys. 'The police seem to be i;i ympathy with us." He named follr arm.'y and nlavy officers who were is :lii party. Men and Girl'. .'.-,aultcd. The attnel: on ll ('uill followed a raid on the Rand i:.hit,. by the satm gang, led by a I!ig lr. Soldiers climbhed up the fir, ".r.apes and in the windows, but weri, persuaded to withdraw. The paci: Ilihn stormed the Ilustsian People - ho:' se and as saulted Iwo nmen alll girls, destroyedl, property and left alii r thee main at tempt. to disrupt t h,. MIay day rally PRESIDENT WILSON TO RETURN ABOUT JUNE 1 Washington, i :3.--Wilson expects to return home about June 1. The spe, ial session of congress will b'i, eitlher on May 26 or Jun " :,I1 ordting to the latest official; if.:',ration re ceived friit P'lri The peace treaty. 5i..i wordl- of which has been recei\'ved at th,' ate depart meniet, .ill ble pll lihed and an Cpportiuilty giv\.l 'r u thorough digest of its arti iby the senate before the lpre"sie..:tl returns. Pres ident Wilson plantI to prepare an address en roui" a1d hopes for speedy nation ,o, O1tIh treaty in the senate. Ills fri !d S here are plannillg to a:lvi' .ii tour the ccuntry after oii' lt livers his ad dress and explain tiet treaty to the people. -- - -- - -- - -- - i it Atailisoi -in Suare garden. nl (Je afi no.lolnOll 11, 11001oo ll witih illnl.r i.-I'll lllrce', trold to stormllll the Aloonal dettousl'ration, held th., th(e dli!T'll'il Hi anIi 1ns of the city i: the garden. 'lTha night 1,:;011 po lice 1 1 ilt provost gulllrds kept the mn ra' diil. frol' entering a hall wVIri(I 1i ' in workI'ters voted unanli Iiousl' 1'!for tlhie live-dal y gener'lll asril;.,1 i ni', ''tonii iioonev and \'Vui - ren lt itillit'tlr. to take place July t 1 on L Iai 'r d(I:; ~ lnd Not'. 19i. Stiny Promi nent Sakiiei 'ir. Iit-l a d1 ou y\ , l .israti ,t e.,oit "i hrl n tr I)11 ,1 ie. I l Mi loneii+.1 Dr) . Juida ,tilpt _ and \11Anton .Ioh ianison w lre the prin.eipiil st peal: :'s. \\'a ltet r Coo'ik, New York 'state ectl'trli'y of the s' (ilist iparty, Wias; imi'itetl iIcOtIS'iio; i takeni to t IIb I inc(oln hospital after i1h' aitacli . Illio. leaving the police :tation, wilr01 re he ihadt 1)(1 i taken ailt ir he w ;i r ra1'nI' 'd at the meeting of the union aker.. Aftler the ra';id tilhe sailors ec; ited, but the soldier wa i arrest' d ttand i.lentiflied by Cook, buit was rcl(as, d i I itoe policeelen. MINERS OVERCOME BY "BLACK DAMP" (Sperial (nilted Press i'Wire.) Wilkesbar,", !a.. May 3.-Twen ty-s;ix mlinerl' vor'e overcome in the Nottinghaml cllier of the Lehigh Wilkesbaire o('al company at Ply moth today, as a result of "black damp," which formed from a mnine fire which was raging about two miles from themi. It was first re ported that severhal were killed but a careful check sthows there were no fatalities. CHARLES TREACY ET AL MUST FACE THE MUSIC Lynch Denies Motion to Quash Charges of Election Frauds, Filed by Attorney General Ford Against City Clerk and His Assistants ,I ul', l,.in 'l thil.- m orin'ti g. <l.' ia'l h I nd. ll lian gto . llio t am.il . Icd1 1 i \ 'i .;. ;Ian l ii 'Iilerk ill tlhe' flflic't'. ,lI'l't'\ (j vi(,\\\'l(.. "'iT ' jill y ' (IaI l i i ~"t r nInl i lltll ,l itii II , ,li.lil liii ( l 'i i iol S \ l I 'l l e' (;: ''1'i l I l",i', t 'h i. ,. i ii ,lt lli ii k iii f i ''ii i i I ill \ lii'lr I , iil' In c'xc ti , ii t llli II I rui ili i, l il l I e i iitl I llh t h is ..lionisi v,,. t, re,. , m ul " illin, i" I la il a ~A't. . a, linglyv, BOLSHEVIKS MOVING TO MOSCOW Will Be Better Able to Feed Civilian Population. Gen. Richardson Finds Morale of His Men Excellent. (Special I'niled PrS Wir( \e.) London, MaiIy :. IRoports f'rolmt British official source:; indicate thu: the hoi|lhe iki al' .. mnpo llin. h elh ci\'iliants to t ncaClud I'Petrograd and it 1 biiiie, of other tIla; es in thalt it eilil:. II is said that the it nI an'(, l is being i(1ee1t 1 according to plan alnll lll(tl f (d a y('il' a10 , \vhle'r by \Wilh and other grain center,; 'U it he belttecr alhe to feod tlhe l,opulation . (l0 l('Vtl 1 , e llal R c .au gl l, l 1;ll ';I i1 G lof thl .\t 0 ie8 flufol'ce:; ill nor 'l ,[ ;1l itlltSFi, Wiroed \Anl(rican hictittiglir tors; that he had finished tite( inspe' lioin of his Ilnl , f'in (i , "their ,%111 i e% 0l'lc i and Ohe 11l(! .((1 sat islittcrp. ClZElCHO-SLOI AK TROOPS HAVE REACHED SZIKSLO (Special U'nited Pres.; Wire.) llhtla pest. ,Iay 3.--The ('zecho Slav\ i.s arl'e continuing theirl' ofTll si e I(elwioen fl-oinaud and h111 upper Lajo river. It it: officially annolunced that they have reached Szikszo. 'The lItul taltian army that is pIuslhigl VOestwIrl d towar\ d ilHludalleSt. illclld|es ('ench troops., Slihi cavalry iand ar tillery led by French otlicers. ITALIAN DELEGATES MAY RETURN TO PARIS (Special United Pres Wir'e.) Paris, May \ ,. It wa:; declared at Italian headqlu;larters todtay that the Amerlicaon, F'renc andi British altl hassadors in Romte ar'e liaking over lures looking to the reiturnl of tIht Italian delegates to Paris. GERMANS WANT DANZIG MADE A FREE PORT (Special Nu, ited Proes WVire.) Berlin. May . The most difficult peace problem:: from the German stauldpoint are the disposition of Danzig, Saar valley in upper.Silesia. The qou:stion of indemlnities are much less imporitant. This declara tion was made by Minister Giesbert. head of the post and telegraph folio in the cabinet, just leaving for Ver sa'illes as a member of the German peace delegation. Minister Giesbert is a leader of the Catholic workmen faction and one AlII three defendanlts entered pileas of not guilty when arraigned in court this a ft erniIo . I. a cuch denian tded that ii hi, t11ed septrately fro111 the other dlcfeditnlltis and the requests wirel' gr.tieiid. IelI.ttnllds that the judge ilnnmediately set dates for their rils was nint willt' denials, the inde, "itting that la1 had arranged to dismiss ttie preserit jury panel at the coitclsionii of thi cases nlow set atnd a\ itiung trial. ITtLUNS W[IU 0 (Special lUite(i Press Wire.) Paris. May 3.---Italian interfer encen with a Ctreek celebration in I)ode Canez resxltt!edi ill several casu alties, accordflg Io private advices. It is reportedl that ll(ie Italians have lihreaLeneld the islairds with starva lionll if therel aire atny further demon stlrations inl favor (f a union with Greece. 'he11 G'reeks have asked the pcne rconf'eretlce to award the islalds to them. TOLEDO TO CEI THE I8G FIGHT IS REPORT (Slpecial United P'ress Wire.) Cleveland, May 3,1--It is reported Iere tlhat the Willa ird-Dempsey bat IIe for the world'," chamnpioneship hattle will be stagel in Toledo. O., oin July 4. Although no official an nolittnclent has been made to the plress that the fight would be held in that city. it is said that sporting men in close touch with the details are seeking Rickard for authority for the stateLment tl at the fight will bie ht Id in Toledo. FIRST UNITS OF NEW ARMY SAILS (Special United press Wire.) New York. \lay 3.--The first units of the new Atnerican army of 1occupation sailed fiir France last Tueslay. it was alilnounced at the emlbarkation headqucarters at Ho boiken. One thousdand soldiers re cruited by volunteer enlistments in the last few weeks compose the first detachment. They |will relieve the drafted noen now inl France and Ger many. and make it possible to ex pedite the honteward movement of the tmenl who volurteered for the duration of the war. (GERMAX TIiOOPS GAIN. Berlin, May 3:. --German govern tIent troops forced their way into iMunich. according to dispatches and rcaptured tile comnllunist headquar ters which were loctated in the Royal castle. Fighting continued through out the city all night. of the most outspolken of the Ger man delegates. IB said: ".Danzig should become a feel, port under Ger man sovereignty, but should be con trolled internationoily. Upper Si lesia is necessaly tb supply eastern Germany. The loss of the Saar dis trict would cripple Germany. It would mean the slarvation qr emi gration of 20.000,0(0 Germafd work men, which Germany would be un able to feed, if workmen know the workmen's feelings; but I am hope ful that we will obtain a just and lasting peace."