Newspaper Page Text
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I I O N
Immediate Agreement To
r, .London, Oct. 2.—(Br The As
loclated Press).—/The Turkish
Nationalfets assembly at Angora
has unanimously approved the ac
tlon o/ Mustapha Kemal Pasha
and hu authorized the dispatch
ofdolCgates to Mudania and later
to' the peace conference, accord
ing to Central News dispatch
New difficulties await the British
at the armistice conference. It is
AAl&tlc. shores of. the Dardanelles and
the immediate evacuation of Thrace
by the Greeks.
They will probably also demand the
rlfeht to cross the Straits to pursue the
Greeks as well as guarantees against
the use of Turkish waters by Greek
warships and transports. The pres
•nee of Greek war craft at Rodostol.
furnished t.he Kemalists with a, pre
text for accusing the British of lgnor
lng their pledges regarding the non
use of neutral waters by the Greeks.)
May Drag several Days
Constantinople, Oct. 2.—-A band of
100 "Turkish ^Irregulars crossed the
border of Tharoe at fttnekli, to the
northwest of milvrl (forty mllee west
of Constantinople), and attacked the
Greek outposts. They -were being
forced to withdraw when relnforce
ments. arrived, and the Turks -were
thrown baick- across the boundary.
OF TURKS IN THE CHAM ZONE
All Movement Of
Troops Expected As First
Step At Mudania Confer
ence On Tuesda^ Influ
ence Of Italian Generals
Expected To Bring Meet
To Successful Close.
Constantinople, Oct. 2.—(By The
Associated Press, Turkish).—An lm
mtidiate mutual agreement, to suspend
all. movement of troops was expected
Here today "'to be the first outcome of
t)je 'Mudania'' arrriiatloe conference
Which Is set to meet tomorrow.
Constantiople, Oct, 2.— (By The As
sociated- Frees.)—With ari armistice
conference definitely fixed for tomor
row at Mudania, the peril of war be
tween Great Britain and Turkey ap
piared less menacing today.'
Gfreat Britain's recession from the
neutral zone controversy, ^caused no
little surprise and disappointment
here, but it was generally admitted
tK1s step was the only thing which(
could have stayed Jiustapha Kemal
Pashas' hand. It is pointed to as' an
other evidence of England's extra
ordinary pat fence and earnest desire
to avoid war.
Up to the time of the Issuance Of
Bl-lgadler General Harrington's tenj
pdrlzing note Saturday night, the sit
uation looked exceedingly critical. Jt
is--now conceded his tact-and toler
ance, coupled with the timely arrival
of reinforcements from England, pre
vented the Turks from striking at
Break Seemed Certain
V^ho 'situation Saturday aftcrndoh
break seemed 4nevlt
iWi|l'-v^#iSnWsh orders were to de-,
fend Ch'anak at all costs as the Turks
\v*re slowly enveloping the Dardan
Saturday morning the Turkish
forces were Increased' by-1,60 cavalry
men and everything indicated the be
ginning of a hostile move.
Paris, Oct. 2.—(By the Associated
Press.)—The text of Mustapha Kem
al's reply to the Allied Joint note of
September 23 was made public Sun
day by the foreign office.
The reply is dated September 29
arid promises immediately to stop the
military operations which have been
developing toward Constantinople
and Chanak "in pursuit of the Greek
armies." It accepts the proposal for
an armistice conference at Mudania
next Tuesday with representatives of
the Entente and nominates General
Ismid Pasha to act for the Turks.
Reply Is Firm.
.Dealing with Thrace, the reply is
worded with marked firmness.
It credits the Entente with senti
ments of Justice toward Turkey, but
demands that Thrace phall not be
left one day longer under the Greek
army,, saying that it is Indispensable
that Thrace shall be evacuated im
mediately and restored to the Angora
government up to the west of the
Marltza river, including Adlranople.
The nOte, which is signed by
Yussuf Kemal, minister of foreign
affairs, 'begins by saying that a'
formal reply to the Entente's note
Will be s'eht In a few days by his
"Confident in the assurances which
M. Franklin-Bouillon has given the
chamber of commander-in-chief of
the Turkish.armies in accord with the
representatives of the Entente powers
meeting in Paris, and persuaded that
negotiations will at once be proceeded
.with to establish a Just peace" ithe
note continues. "An order has been
given to stop immediately our mili
tary movements which have been un
ceasingly developing in the direction
Of Constantinople and Chanak Kaleh
in pursuit of the Greek armies.
"The assurances given by M.
Franklin-Bouillon have established
the. sentim'fents of Justice with which
the propositions of the Entente aire
truly inspired, with a view to assur
i#Uf the rights of Turkey. Neverthe
less, as the maintenance of Thrace, If
only for a- dajy more, under the ad-
every kind and grief to. "turkey
eoples, it is indispensable that
*hrace to the west of the Maritsa
river, with Adrianople, be evacuated
immediately and restored urgently to
the government of the great national
assembly of Turkey."
Accepts Place For Meet.
The reply, in conclusion, accepts
Mudania for a conference on October
3, and names Ismet Pasha, com
mander of the armies on the west
that the Kemalists will !«»}*. as Turkish representative,' and
the British withdrawal from
It is expected the conference may JJg
drag for several days as the Kemalists
jj%.(By The Associated |»ress.)
Paris, Oct.' 2,—-The French repre
sfentatlves at the Mundahla conference
UTaxpeioted toi support the Turkish
niotwsal for the evacuation of the
nfctitffir sones in return tot Whe Mnme-
)wwsfer, .that Great Britain^ will not
%wient t«istfch a.(plai», ssp^ctolly at
anoonfersnce at which tfttre'l* no pro
«tsttih f«r Orsek representation,.
FuHh4^, datijwr to the sitccess of
.A«h»^Bcelii seen -In ilw firm de
ndt to retlre from
an^shSSd the turtts make
,ttren\ent «»eir condl-
Mks tQ be lnforme(j
doubtless will bargilln and haggle Speaking DatCS.
over every point. It is felt that the
The British declare they will insist
upon occupying the Asiatic banks of
the Straits even at the peril of the
conference. They may also contest
the immediate withdrawal of the
Oreeks from Thrace, making thte con
ditional upon acceptance of the Allied
peace proposals. The lnvlolabUlty of
the Straits will be stoutly defended.
The conference will discuss the Oc
cupation of eastern Thrace by djtacn.
menta of inter-Allied troop* during
the Greek army's withdrawal.
The expectation here is that tne
Greek evacuation will begin Immedi
ately after the conference, permitting
the establishment of the Turkish ad
Allies to Frame PoUcjr.
(Br The Associated Pres«.
Constantinople, Oct. 2, 11:57 a.
Mudania—The Allied policy,
Mutanla oonference, It waa
thta afternoon, will be decided upon low
at a. meeting in Constantinople this
afternoon'of the Allied generals, high
commissioners and military attaches
In extraordinary council.
_on (0 the KteuijUsto til the
er» til thsirtt^nwd* the
iff the «tmiti
gj, to the names
generals representing the' En-
ON BRIEF VISIT
Presbyterian Pastor of Dev-
Lake Filling His
Influence of the Italian generals»wlll!
be an Important factor in bringing the I J. F. T. O'Connor, Independent can
meeting to a successful conclusion.
didate for United States senator, was
in Grand Forks over Sunday and part
of today having
24 hours off
from his campaign to attend to legal
business at his office.
He will resume his speaking' tour
at Driscoll. Tuesday afternoon.
At the towns he was scheduled to.
•peak today, Mr. O'Connor's place is
being taken by Rev. P. H. Case, pas
tor of the Westminster Presbyterian
church at Devils Lake who speaks in
behalf today at Heaton, Chasely,
inhoff and Tuttle and Tuesday morn
ing, at Wing. In a letter to Mr. O'Con
nors expressing his willingness to .fill
thesin. dates for him, Mr. Case ex
presses his hopes for his success, and
that oKthe entire Independent ticket.
Mr. 6'CChnor left for Fargo this
at the afternooh. His speaking schedule for
learned the remafkder of the "week is as fol-
m. Driscoll, Burleigh
Dawson, Kidder coun
pen, Kidder county.
county, 1 p.
ty 4 p.
8 p. m.
11 "*a. m, Cleveland
Stutsman county, S^pi. ni. Jamestown,
8tutsman county, 8 p.
Thursday. Oct. Streeter, Stuts
man county, ID a. m. "Fredonlk. Log
an county, 1 p. m. X^ehrv Logan coun
ty, 4 p. m. Wlshek, Mcintosh county
8 p. m.
Friday, Oct. 6—Ashley. .Mcintosh
county, 10 a. m. Hague, Emmons
oounty, 2/ p: m. ^rssburg, Emmons
county, 4 pi m. Linton, Emmons
county,'8 p. na,'.
Saturday. Oot. 7—Hazelton, Em
mons county. .10' a. m. Braddock
Brtjipons county. 1 p. n. Blsmarok,
Burleigh, coimty. 8 p. m.: Mandan,
Mprt^n county,, «:»0 p. m.
SLEEPS AT WHEEL '^'1
I NOW RECOVERING
\gsiho%. N. to.i Oct. l.-^loyd/ Wln
'^ay,#N. toi, ta at at local hos
pltal racoverlitK from Injuries jre
^ijr-'Saturday ih^nlng aile*
th« irhsei of his,
automeimli' a short dUtah.ee horth of
wachlne plunfin« into
by a pMsl
Frank Johnson Of Toledo,
Speaking With William
Lemke Here, Delivers
Radical Address Attacks
Reformers And Govern
ment Bill Denounces The
Railroads And Present Ad
Bolshevism and the Nonpartisan
league candidates were enthusiastlcal
ly boosted by Frank Johnson of To
ledo, O., who spoke with William
Lemke, Nonpartisan league candidate
for governor, at a -meeting held Sun
day evening at the Grand" Forks city
Johnson is an ex-railroad worker
now touring the country in the. .inter
ests of the striking shop crafts, ac
cordln to Fred Brovsseau, local chair
man of the strikers. He wias' here
about a week ago, Mr. Broussea'u
said, and addressed the strikers as
result of which he was engaged by
them to speak at Sunday -l night'q
Mr. Lemke's address was mainly de
voted to a denunciation of,the rail
roads, while Mr. Johnson attacked
the railroads, both the Democratic
and Republican parties, "Billy Sunc
and other reformers, revealed religion
and the United States government,
and praised Bolshevism and the Non
partisan league candidates for office
BOLSHEVISM MEANS PEOPLE
"Bolshevism means the rule of
the people," he shouted.-''A 100
per cent American is a person
who is opposed to organized la
bor, like some boy -working his
way through college, who is will
ing to work for about half, what
the Job Is worth. A Bolshevist
Is vno who wants it all. I'll bet
all of you striking Shopmen .are
Bolshevists, you are going to stick
until ^he railroads give In."
i.' Boosts-Leaguers.. •.
He then denouncedboth the-Demo-
(Continued on,page 12.)
ALSO HOLD M^ET
IN NEW ORLEANS
New Orleans, Oct. 2.—Charles Bert
rand, member of the French chamber
of deputies and president of the inter
Allied .Veterans Federation, will pre-'
side at the sessions of the federation
which will be held here October 18
and 14, a feV days before the Ameri
can Legion national convention, it was
The federation in which the Legion
holds membership, is composed of or
ganizations of former service men in
England, France, Belgium, Rumania.
Czecho-Slovakla and the United
Legion leaders believe that the rep
resentatives from the Allied countries
will be able to draft a program of in
ternational co-operation that will
eliminate the disasters of war.
GRAND PORKS. N. D., MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1M»,
HERRIN CASE NOT
Marlon, 111., Oct. I.—(By the
Associated Press.)—The criticism
of the state and county officials,
Blade in the partial report of the
special grand Jury Investigating
the Hcrrin mine killings was not
Justified by the record of the
special body, aooordlng to a re
port toNClrcult Jndge HartweU
today by the regular William
son county grand jury.
Union Statement That Six
Ships Are Tied Up Is
Denied by Operators.
Cleveland, Oct. 2.—Conflicting re
ports regarding the lake seamen's
strike were made here Sunday night.
Union statements that, six vessels
tHrere tied up here was emphatically
denied by representatives of the Lake
Carriers' association, who said that
no boats were held up or' even de
layed, by lack Of men.
E. Sullivan, secretary of the local
union, said the number of seamen
affected here has reached 200. His
statement that "two-of six vessels
that, left Sunday night had not a
BingTe able seaman or certified life
boat manAboard" brought a reply
from'Q wge Marr, secretary of the
Lake Carriers' association that the
boats woife "fully manned."
MINE OWNERS AND
Cleveland.- Ohio, Oct. 2.
associated Press.)—Bituminous oper
ators and officials of the United Mine
Workers of America gathered here
for a Joint conference today to ar
range for fjuture wage. scales in ac
cordance with an agreement signed
here August 15 which ultimately
brought to an end the' soft coal strike.
Approximately 100 operators from
the bituminous fields were present.
The miner's representation includes'
In addition to opening negotiations
for a wage scale to supplement that
which expires March 31, 1923, the
conference Is expected to take up the
question of collective bargaining.
U. S.: "I Wonder, If Enrop Is Going To Have Turkey For Thanksgiving Or If
Turkey Is Going To Have Europe For, Thanksgiving?" By MORRIS
WESTHOPE, N. D.
Calls Help but is Dead When
Others Arrive on Scene
Hardware Store Looted No
Trace Found of Gang
(Herald Special Service)
Westhope, N. D., Oct. 2.—Carl
Peterson, night village marshall here,
was shot and killed early today-by a
gang of robbers who were burglariz
ing' the Medaugh Hardware store
When he evidently tried to stop them
in their work. He'died within a very
few seconds, the bullet from the as
sassin's gun piercing his left leg, and
severing a large artery.
Dead When Fonnd
He was dead when assistance reach
ed him and the darkness had swallow
ed up the-murderer and th-e remain
der of the gang..
Peterson discovering the men. at
work in the store at once set out to
get assistance, calling the dp,y marsh
all and Beveral residents of the city,
However,, before any one arrived at
the place, Peterson, perhaps believing
that the men intended to make a get
away, advanced toward the rear door
of the building. He was found lying
dead about 25 feet from the back en
trance, his body soaking in a pool of
blood from the wound.
Peterson leaves a wife and seven
children. About $40 worth of loot
was carried away by the men from
Xo Cluen to' Work On
No clues of any kind have been dis
covered tay local authorities who are
investigating the matter. Funeral ar
rangements had no( been made today.
Westhope is located in the north
central part of Bottineau county on
the Great Northern railway branch
out of Rugby.
S. D. FEDERATION
O E E S
SioUx .Falls, ,8. '1D., Oct. 2.—With
representatives Jr labor organizations
(By the gathering here today from all parts
Of the state for the third annual con
vention of the South Dakota federa
tion of labor. Over 200 delegates are
expected before night. The sessions
will" last two days with addresses by
jyilce Loraine Daly Nonpartisan
league candidate for governor of
South Dakota, and Warren E. Beck,
vice president of the federation, the
featured events of today's program.
Officers will be elected and a conven
tion city for next year chosen at to
At Little Rock Meet
The union is still carrying approx- I
lmately 50,000 strikers in the bltum- Little Rock, Oct. 2.—Resolutions
inous field in Pennsylvania and West condemning the injunction obtained
Virginia, it was learned today.. Those' by Attorney General Daugherty
in Pennsylvania were largely non
union when the last strike started,
while those in West Virginia were
union men whom the operators
sought to de-un Ionize.
against striking railway shop crafts
as a "trespass on the constitutional
American rights of free speech, free
assemblage and a free press", were
adopted yesterday at a meeting here.
(T 4 Mh AS&j
Fargo, X. Oct. 2.—Officials
today arrested four Moorhead
Minn., men for alleged complicity
In theft of thirteen' automobiles
stolen In Fargo and Moorhead
recently. Fred Els tad, charged
with being the head of the gang
was arrested Saturday night.
Federal Grand Jury Report
Charges Booze Was With
Washington, Oct. 2.—Certain
unnamed "representatives of the
departmert of jnntlce" arc declar
ed In a federal grand Jury report
made public hero today to have
withdrawn quantities of seized
Intoxicating liquor from storage
during 1920, without due process
of law, and to have disposed of a
part of It by appropriating it for
their own use and by giving It lo
friends and relatives.
Thj grand Jury further held
that the Itquor was "disposed of'
by such officers and employes
with the sanction and approval of
those in higher authority at that
tlinc." The report added, how
ever, that "In view, of the un
precedented circumstances sur
rounding the case," it had been
decided not to return Indictments
against those involved. The with
drawals were all said to have tak
en place prior to September 1,
Government Decides to
Change Garrisons Every
Mexico City, Oct. 2.—In conse
quence of Saturday's revolt1 at Juarez
which is now regarded as completely
put down the war office has de
termined to adopt a policy of chang
ing garrisons at all border cities every
thre.ei months as a precautionary
measure against further uprisings.
Mexico City, Oct. 2.—Newspaper
dispatches from Juarez received late
Saturday, tell of a summary court
martial in the afternoon at which
three officers connected with the
military uprising were tried and
condemned to death. Tt is presumed
here that the rebels belong to the
The afternoon newspapers treat the
rebellion as of local character. The
town of Juarez was quiet. Small
groups of Americans visited the city.
American customs officials announced
the bridges would remain open until
midnight, as usual.
"Murguia te responsible for this af
fair," General J. J. Mendez. command
er of the Juarez garrison declared.
Murguia is General Francisco Mur
guia. revolutionary leader.
GRANVILLE, N. D.,
MAN DIES FROM
Granville. X. D.. Oct. 2.—Funeral
arrangements were being made today
for Kamp Vandyke, farmer, residing
near here, who died early yesterday
morning as a result of a»bullet wound
administered, authorities believe, by
a gun held in the victim's ha'nd. Van
dyke was unconscious from the time
that the shooting took place Wednes
day evening until he died and no one
will ever know the exact particulars
of the man's death, although relatives
and friends believe that he shot him
self while in a fit of despondency.
He is a Hollander by birth and has
lived at his present home for a num
ber of years, coming here in home
stead days. He owned considerable
valuable property, here, as well as
farm lands in Iowa. Relatives de
clare that he had no financial diffi
culties, and although he has been
known as an eccentric character for
a number of years no one thought that
he would make any attempt to 'kill
himself. Paralysis affecting the en
tire right side of the bpdy, set in soon
after the shooting. «.
PLANE MAKES GOOD A
S RECORD IN FLIGHT
Npw Orleans. Octi 2.—The mirlnp
seaplane VF-B-L which arrived here
Saturday from Pensacola. Florida,
with nine, passengers, departed at 2:80
Sunday afternoon ton the return, trip.
The plane in' its "flight from Pensacola
averaged ninety miles an hour in ppite
of lt£ size and the heavy load..,
Minnesota: Fair tonight and
Tuesday cooler tonight and In
east a»l south portions TamOay
probably frost tonight tn north
poc«to» -yi.i, ,•
SToife Mkflta JftUr ntf
'. with frost TassAay
COURSE OF FLAMES
THREE BLAZES NEAR ITASCA
S N I
E I I O N
Little Can Be Done But Gnide
Blazes Around The Settle
ments, Forestry Officials
Say Deputy Sheriffs Are
Assisting Refugees Out Of
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 2.—Fires
in the vicinity of Itasca state
park were reported well manned
today and are held, removing the •'••$.''
immediate menace to tlic state s".
park reported Sunday, according jj .'
to reports received In the office of
W. T. Cox, state forester. a
Mr. Cox is personally in charge pf.'-wg
in that district and Is rounding if
together a sufficiently large nwn
ber of men to aare for protection s^
work. It was said. "%&.<
Tiie Arcs are about three miles
from the state timber stand there ,f:
and tuilesB a cliange of wind with '.
a velocity develops, the flre wlll .fif
not enter the state reserve, the
.rejiort Indicated. K%
A southwest wind Is still blow- fl
lng In the vicinity of Markham S'j'5
and Kllsmere and forest rangers
fear that the two flres will join.
The military department Is In- jiij
ducting men Into service for lire
fighting and it Is hoped with the
additional forces the flres will 'be
The situation as a whole, ac
cording reports both' at mili
tary and state forestry depart
men here is not muoh changed.
iSuluth, Minn.. Oct. 2.—Dawn today
again disclosed the forest fire fighters
in northern Minnesota desperately
waging their battle with the flames,
in their effort to hold them In check.
•While the fires are said ,to be not out
of control at any point where they
are burning, the situation continu.es
critical and a change in the direction
of the wind accompanied by an' in
crease in velocity might cause a holo
Efforts are being made to steer ths
combined Ellsmere and Whlteface
fires into the territory burned over
by the old Markham fire, which, it Is
believed would give tihe fofestawi an
Fires .Near Itasca.
that little cAh Tie done except to guide
them around settlements and where
possible onto areas already blii-ned
Deputy sheriffs and representatives
from the county engineer's office hare
taken charge of roads in the fire sone
and at intervals are guiding automo
biles through the dense smoke.
St. Paul. Minn.1. Oct. 2.—Reports
reaching here says three forest flres
are threatening Itasca State Park in
northern Minnesota, but fail to state
the damage thus far done in that
Saturday night the fires in the
north country became more, menacing,
when a 35-mile an Tiour wind rose.
The settlement of Zin was completelv
wiped out while the Vermilion road
was made impassable because of the
roaring blazes. Tourists were warnfed
by Adjutant General Rhinow to keep
off the road. He reported the chance
of flres in the woods worse than
At Zin there were no losses of lives
reported, although the property dam
age was complete. The population
of the settlement was estimated at
Incident in Athens Taken to
Mean British Recog
Athens. Oct. 2.—(By The Associated
Press).—Former. Kine Constantine in
talking with his friends before em
barking for Palermo. Italy, where he.
is to make his home, made a plea,
that hearty support be given the new.,
king and queen. He added
"l have had some unhappy days
and do not regret this revolution."
His consuming ambition, he conclud
ed. was to return later as a Simple
citizen and visit his son,' the new king.
•rhis request was communicated to
the revolution colhmlttee, which de-.
cllned to sign a document empower- r-Vjj
lng his private return.
Senator BOrah, -dpvotsd til
to a discussion'- of
Athens Oct. 2.—(By The Assoclat».y4l
ed Press) ,—The newspapers today an-.
nounce that the British minister sign
ed the visitor's book at the palacs
yesterday and they interpret this as
British recognition of the -new kfng.
Immediate Rriease Of
Chicago, Oct. 2--^Rslease ofs all.^j
war time law yiokto'rs and reoignl
tion of the Russian Sovl«M govern
ment were advOcatsd rby-HSeKatcr Win.'
13. Borah of Idaho. Sunda^ at what
was announced as the flrst of a series
of meetings. to be^ held, throughoat
•the country ln behalf. thesev'ttjwS
read supreme efturt uci^ion
ed down at the elosa of .ths .C'
defining speSih rightS/\ Ms 1
rather -than ssd!t|oa. la
tainad by ths
ittttOR' WU tiStU.