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V BRITISH MAKE I PUBLIC TERMS OF TURK AflMESTICE ! Lord Cecil Vouches for Open Pact With Turk Nothing Secret Undertaken, He Declares to World. ' ' iumi:tin. TXM)OV, m. J. A l.ir-i' fleet of Ihc latent tj-- r Ilr-itl-Ii mine Mui-jrts I'rhlay Im'mm tin tedious tnk of doaHnir tin Iarl;nIl's .f rt'iiH' and other o!m ruction. Thi ork, together wldi other ifr Kuanta Mhlch the allies con-MiT t; be iccOs-nry 1 fon tho allied licet rnü'rs tJo tortuous wnlcnvay load ing pat Consta ntinople ami through the IWphorus to tho lilaok m-;i, Mill lk several da In the opinion of the Ilriti-h admiralty. LONDON". Nov. 'J. Tho armistice accepted by Turkey amounts to ""omplete and unconditional sur fender. " This .statement Tas made by Lord Robert Cecil, assistant sec retary of state for foreign affairs. Lord Robert emphasized the statement of the foreign otlieo by t-aying that "no secret undertakings r.r engagements h av . t.-n made "with Turkey as far as the British fovprnmfnt is concerned." H added that tho armistice had been signed by Great Britain in be l:alf of all the allies. Discussing conditions In Germany I,ord Robert said the indication of the last day or two were that the )Hn-Gormans were losing their hold. He declared that no holshevikism had been reported In Germany but that it was spreading in part of Austria. Term of ArmUtu-r. The terms of the armistice grant ed by the allied powers to Turkey follow: 1 Tho opening of the Dardanelles nnd the Bosphorus and access to the Black sea. Allied occupation of the Dardanelles and Rosphorus fort. 2 Tho positions of all min'1 field.", torpedo tubes and other obstruc tions in Turkish waters are to ho indicated and assistance given to pwrep or remove them as may be required. 2 All available- Information con cerning mines in the Rlack sea i.s to be communicated. 4 All allied prisoners of war nnd Armenian interned persons and pris oners are to bo collected in Con stantinople and handed over uncon ditionally to the allies. o Immediate demobilisation of th Turkish army, except such troops as are required for surveil lance on the frontiers and for the maintenance of internal order. The number of effectives and their dispo sition to he determined later by the allies after consultation with the Turkish government. The surrender of all war ves frel in Turkish waters or waters occupied by Turkey. These ships v.- ill be interned in such Turkish port or ports as may be directed, except such small vessels as are re fjuired for police and similar pur poses in Turkish territorial waters. 7 The allies to have the right to occupy any strategic points in the pwnt of any situation arising which threaten the security of the allies. Tse of Turk Rorts. 5 Free use bv allied ships of all ports and anchorages now in Turk ish occupation and denial of their use by the enemy. I-imil ;r condi tions are to apply to Turkish mer cantile shipping in Turkish waters for the purposes nf trade and the de mobilization of the army. 0 Allied occupation of the Taurus tunnel system. 10 Immediate withdrawal of Hi ! ! i f r v m ' if f?J7ri BAKERS C is a delicious and whole some drink of great food 0aWj value 4211$ those foods of which there is an abundance." f Booklrt of Choice Walter Baker ii n EitebÜshed 17S0 Turki-h troops from northern Persia to behind th" pre-war frontier al ready ha been ordered and will be t.irri"d o it. 11 A j ; rt of t ra n s-Cr uras!a a 1 - : ,i(!y 1 ;in I . t-n ordered to be evac uated by Ti:rkMi troops. The re rua:ndrT to be evacuated if re-q iired by the alii'--;, after they have Etudfed ti;- situation. I- Wireb.-s. telegraph and cable station- to b controlled by the al ii'". Turkish Kovtrnment messages to i evc-pte-l. 1 Prohibition asr.iin?t the de struction of any naval, military or commercial material. 11 Facilities are to br given for th urehaM-s of roal, oil fuel and naval materials from Turkish re- sourcs, after tho requirements of th country hav been met. None of the above materials are to be ex ported. The surrender of all Turkish olfic r.- in Tripolitania and Cyrenalca to ti.- ij-aret Italian Karrison. Tur key areen to stop supplies and com muRicntion with thso ofllcers if they do not obey the order to surrender. l The surrender of all garri sons in Hedjaz. Assir, Yemen. Syria,, and Mesopotamia to tiie nearest al lied commander, and withdrawal of Turkish troops from Ciliela, except thoo nec ssary to maintain orcler as will be d"termind under clause 6. IT Tii- u.- of all ships and re pair facilities at all Turkish ports and arsenals. IS The surrender of all ports oc cupied in Tripolitaniu, and Cyrenaica, Including Misurata, to the nearest allied garrison. 19 All Germans and Austrians naval, military or tivilian, to be evacuated within one month from Turkish dominion?, and those in re mote districts as soon after that tim" as may be possible. -Ö Compliance with such order.- as may he conveyed for the disposal of equipment, arms and ammunition, including the transport of that por tion of the Turkish army which is demobilized under clause .". 21. An allied representative to be attached to the Turkish ministry of supplies in order to safeguard allied interests. This representative to be furnished with all aid neces sary for this purpose. 22 Turkish prisoners are to be kept at the disposal of the allied powers. The release cf Turkish civilian prisoners and prisoners over military ape to be considered. 23 An obligation on the part of Turkey to cease all relations with the central powers. 24 In case of disorder in the six Armenian vilayets the allies reserve to themselves the right to occupy any part of them. 25 Hostilities between tho allies and Turkey shall ceaso from noon, local time, Thursday, the 31st of October, 191?. INCREASED ACREAGE OF CASTOR BEANS A DIRECT WAR RESULT DAIU?, Texas, Xov. "2. The de mand for castor oil as an airplane lubricant has resulted in a preat;y increased acreage of castor beans in Texas. The oil is said to be su perior to any other lubricant, espe cially for hl?h altitude llyinp. A survey of the castor bean acre age in Texas Just completed by rep resentatives of the United States de partment of agriculture shows there are more than 13,000 acres in cul tivation and a good yield of the bean is promised. In the more southern part of the state harvesting the crop will be started soon. The government will take over the entire production of engine oil produced from the beans. Government experts said there promised to be a big increase in acreage next year. RAILROADS TO PAY SEMI-MONTHLY, ORDER WASHINGTON. Nov. 2. Rail roads which now pay employes monthly will be instructed shortly by the railroad administration to pay semi-monthly beginning Jan. 1. Many roads already follow this practice. 'nen DCOA and absolute 71 "Chocolate and cocoa add flavtpr and energy giving material to a diet and their use will help in many ways in the nreoaration of Recipes Sent Fre'o Ik Co. Limited DORCHESTER, QLSS. nr t - -"-V -,,5 " k. f . . ' if' ' . V ' t - - ''il ' . r . , ' ... . , X:: Kinn An Cnszxjx cf RcrinrH. Albert, kin? of the Iielians, and Queen Elizabeth entered Ostend, probably the happiest rulers in Uu rope, for they regard the recapture of tho beautiful little seashore resort as the beginning of their triumphant march through their despoiled coun try after four years of anguish. The king and queen entered the city at the head of the Belgian army, wildly acclaimed by the few remaining townspeople and the British sailors, who, under Vice Admiral Sir Hoger Keyes, took the city after a British aviator, signalled from below- by the townspeople, had made a daring landing in the city streets and been told the Germans had fled. 225 MILE 'MUSH' Draft Calls in Alaska Caused Many Miles of Hard Travel. JUXI3AU, Alaska, Nov. 2. Draft calls for men in the remote and far away sections of Alaska have brought youths out over many hard miles to report for service. Hunters, trapper3, traders and prospectors, in answer to the draft calls, have come from the tundra country up along the Arctic, -tho hills and valleys along the Yukon river and the remoto mountain sec tions of southeastern and south western Alaska. They have been mobilized at Alaska forts and later sent to the states for training. One young man, Claude Harrison, eceived his draft questionnaire as he was making plana for spending the coming winter hunting and trap ping in the Lake Minchumina coun try, about 60 miles northeast of Mount McKinley. Harrison immediately dropped Iiis plans and set out on a 123-mib: "mush" to the office of the United States commissioner at Kantlshna. When he arrived he found the com. missioner had gone to Nenana, near ly 10U miles farther, so the long hike was continued on until the offi cial was fotihä. Twelve other young men. who gathered at Marshal, Alaska, to board a steamer for Xome, In an swer to their calls, found, on their arrivals that on account of the slow ness of the mails, they had failed to received their notification In time and were classed as delinquents. They were cleared of the charges when they explained the delay. PAYS $90,121.37 FOR VIOLATING FOOD RULES L BAVEN WORTH. Kan.. Xov. 2. A penalty of $30.121.37. the larg est levied by the Kansas food ad ministration, was assessed against the J. C. Lysle Milling company of this city, one of the largest flour milling companies in the state. The charge was "profiteering" by fiilln with the food administration false reports on profits. The company made an initial payment of 110.000 of the tine, which went as an "evi dence of good faith" to the Red Cross. The balance, J80.1 21.37, rep resents the total excera profits reap ed by the milling company as dis closed by .government xperts. The last day of paying taxes is the 1st Monday in November, Nov. 4. 191 S. For the convenience of the public the treasurer's office will be open Friday evening, Nov. l, and Monday evening. Nov. 4. 1818. Edward F. Keller, County Treasurer. Advr. 9153-2 1 : -"" jtr J Til J f -k - - v TO ARMY Old Ben, Wasson, Illinois and Brazil Block Coal, Rain, snow or sleet, you .will see our wagons on the street. North Side and St, Joe Coal Co. 713 College St. Bell 477 . Home 5011 OFF ClALS III WTO ELECT! Federal Government Sends Instructions to Enforce Corrupt Practice Act. Washington, Nov. 2. Atty. Gen. Gregory has instructed all de partments of justice again, find all district attorneys in Illinois, Indi ana, Ohio, Pennsylvania nnd other states to make every effort to en force the Gerry corrupt practice act fit the elections next week. His let ter of instructions includes the fol lowing! "The department of juvtie 'will use this power to the utmost limit of legitimate exercise. Reports have reached this department of actual and contemplated violating of thte act by the ufe of corrupt promises, offers or payments to influence vot ers at the coming election on Nov. r, and thus improperly control said lection. "You are instructed to exercise the utmost vigilance to detect any such actual or contemplated viola tions of this statute and promptly to investigate all cases of such viola tions or attempted violations called to your attention. "There Is enclosed a rief memo randum giving generally the con struction placed l.y this department upon the act. You are directed to give the fullest possible publicity to these instructions. The lnited states attorneys have been advised of these instructions." The memorandum referred to rays the act has two purposes; one to protect the individual voter, and tho other to secure honest elections. Offers, promises nd gifts are de rcribed as violations, whether or not the offers and promises were carried out or the gifts are kept, they con stitute violations. Moreover, wheth er the person approached votes or not, whether he is a legal voter or not, and whether he votes illegally or not he will incu- the penalty for violations. The memorandiyn calls for a line of not more than $1,000 and imprisonment of not more than one year or both for each violation. GOLD MINES UNABLE TO PAY FANCY PRICES FOR THEIR LABOR pirRRE, S. D.. Nov. 2. Black Hills folks once proudly boasted that they had one square mile which was worth more than all the land in South Dakota, east of the Mis souri river. Rut times have changed and the Black Hills now are yielding only a small fraction of the state's wealth. The stability of gold is the reason. In the old days this unchangeable value was the Black Hills insurance policy. At present the fixed price, is the Black Hills greatest handi cap. Tho state valuation last year showed a total of ? 185,000.000 in productive wealth. The valuation on gold mined In South Dakota was placed at $7,000,000. Since then the labor shortage, the inability of the gold mines to pay fancy wages to miners and the money obtainable elsewhere have hit tin cold camps. Copper and mine operators were able to pay hierher wapes wh'-n the price of their products was in creased. The Black Hills gold is be ing mined from the low grade ores. A tremendous tonnage of ore must be handled and a correspondingly large amount of labor is needed. In addition to increased salary V mands. the price of materials re quired for producing gold have soared. "There is more money In potatoes? than in trold right now," paid a mining man. IlRINfi RACK l.s: MEN". WASHINGTON. Nov. 2. For the week ended Oct. 25 there were re ceived in the United States from the American expeditionary forces 1,85? sick and wounded men. This brings the total number landed In this country during the month of Oc tober up to 4.339. Room for a few more trucks and cars at th Martin Garage, Centrally located. Home 531C; Bel! 114, Advt 8770-tf -37 Get Dodd' for kidney ills prompt relief of money back. jn wax wun j u I m name, M nowa hre. All druggijU. INSTANTLY RELIEVED WITH CRK0H REFUNDED ASK ANYCR'JCGlSt INDIANA SAVINGS & LOAN TATS 5 rERCENT OS eAYI'G4 DEPOSITS 122 Jfotrh V.ain fitrttt ftötTTII BKXD. INDIANA H IM - ?- ! V 0 Because: He stands for peace with victory. 0 ecause: He stands for economy and efficiency. Because: He stands for evervthinp that benefit to the farming community. Because: He stands for the budget system that pro- i vides what the expenditure shall be and curtails y these expenditures. ecause: He believes in North, which pays 90 try, as with the South, yet controls congress ministration. Because: He stands for of these struction Because: He believes in doing everything possible';;! and necessary for our soldiers and sailor boys, while in the service and after they have returned. ' 'J Secause: He stands for treatment of those who are employed provisions of civil service. Because: He pledges himself to represent all the people in the Thirteenth district, regardless of where they may live Because: His party Republican party is the debt paying party. .. Because: He will stancf by the country and by all the people. 3 i Cast your vote Andrew oiclcev ror -uonsic ? it ; 4 f - V- f . . - w 1? Vi !r -a i k .0 ' ' - -'-ic'-- ? L .J.X., IB. X problems which will arise in period after Vote A n IH c c-i j I iL 11 ii 'Jj; 'lJ. fy II p ,ii - . ' ; - v. dealing as fairly with theI; of the taxes of the coun-x which pays but 10 andyj under a Democratic: ad-A-j efficiencv in the hnndlincr: the war. civil service and for fair Nov. Jlueöday, I j ?! : : 5 11 r7 VV-'. QjJo. 1 ii 71 r i 11 11 J; will hp of - ii y'.f 7 j! i the recon-; j! 1 under the ; i for -UHXihLuiA r.