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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, August 28, 1914, Image 1',
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NEW SERIES, VOL. 1, NO. 33. mmj, E ?tablis tied I860; Daily, Z^AQ, 1014.
ANDERSON, S. C, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 28, 1914.
PRICE $1.50 THE YEAR.
THE SECOND RACE IS DETERMINED
Richards, 26,954; Manning, 25,289; Cooper, 24,983
COLUMBIA, Aug. 27.?Richard I. Manning of Sumter and John G. Richards of Liberty Hill Will Make the
Second Race for Governor of South Carolina. The Second Primary Will Be Held September 8th.
The Complete Report Follows: Richards, 26,954; Manning, 25,289; Cooper, 24,983. This
Is Not the Official Report From All Counties. But Is Complete and Is Accepted
As the Result of the First Primary. The Figures Will Not Be Changed
Materially, and the Relative Standing Will Remain.
Columbia, August 27.?This has been a day of many variation?
whh reference to the votes received by die respective candidates for
governor, and their incoming returns from county democratic com
mittees brought changes of fortune which caused much excitement.
First it was Robert A. Cooper who was in the lead and then Richard
I. Manning, and with each report there would be another change until
finally it was seen that nothing could change the lead gained by the
man from Sumter, and at midnight it was announced positively that
he would be the candidate to go into the second race with John G.
Nothing else was decided by the returns received except
that Peeples is returned as attorney general and that Wyatt Aikn will
have a second race with Dominick for congress m the third district
Senator Smith has won, with more than 16,000 voter to spare.
Wyatt Aiken and F. H. Dominick will make a second race for
congress in the third district. All other congressmen have been re
There verr many celebrations in South Carolina tonight because
of the defeat ?f "BJeasUm."
John Gary Evans, chairman of the state executive committee,
has called the coMmittee to meet in Columbia Tuesday at wooa tc
hear contests and protests and to canvass the returns and to declare
W:. P. Pollock and L. D. Jennings today received hundreds aS\
^^cmi'hpm friends tferc?s?imt She st?te. . _
Sortie of the Barnweil democrats sent the governor a fine steel
curry-comb. It is said that he refused to receive it No name was I
attached to the gift
A MERCHANT ASSAULTED
Only Fight Reported From the Recent
Primary In Columbia.
Columbia, August 27.?The only dis
order during. the election In this
county^ was when Bill Walles a noted
bad. man, assaulted J. B. .Peuland, a
grocer in the city, who had driven
out to a suburban box with some can
didates to see how the returns were
Peuland's nose was. broken His
statement is that be was talking with
some gentlemen When Waltos came
up and after some casual conversation
"Arc you a Bleasite?" and I an
swered, 'I haven't said what I am.
Then he Said, 'Over there is the city
.line and I adviso you to get back
across tt*> I smiled-and said, 'I don't
see why I can't stay out here as long
as I like.' He made no answer, but
hit me. oho the raajft* knocking mo
down, and he. struck m? while I was
on tho: ground.".
?i o o o o o o o , o o o
VOTE FOR SENATE
o o o o o
OUOO-0 00000 0 000
FOR CONGRESS V
It has been a matter, of doubt as
to whether or not .Congressman Aikoh
had been returned in the first primary
or. would have to run over.. The of
ficial returns show that Mr. Alken Is
short of a majority by just 321 votes.
The Intelligencer stated yesterday
that Mr. Aiken had more than enough
to go In on the first ballot, but it ap
peared later'that there had been an
error in the count .and instead of Mr.
Aikon havlng .3,308'votes In Anderson,
he bad hut 15.216. The reported voto
for Dominick. in Abbeville was much
smaller than the official.vote:.
Tho official figures as compiled were
as fo/lnwsv .
Alk. Dom. Evn's HoK.
1,1440 048 00 268
3.216 3,333 61 1,012
1,170 698 571 283
,1,408 1,494 : 29 489.
1.788 1,164 64 .469
1,912 640 76 648
- The change of 161 votes froni 4m
opponents would have put Mr Aiken
in on tbo first primary.
MANNING GOES AHEAD o
Columbia, Aug. 27??Manning o
Is in the lend at thU time, un? o
wfl.1 be In the second race with o
Richards. Practically i com-,
pic to ret nrns received from the'
county chairmen tuduy give to
Richards SOrOSl ? Manning 25,
Sso, Cooper 86,99!. New* and
Cosrter reports showing practi
cally eoninlele retnrns srfve to
* fanning a lead of 409 ?rer
*. Cooper.^ -
Anderson 3. .161
Anderson 6. 108
Anderson 6 .102
Bel ton 1 and 2.208
Bel ton 3. 61
BlBhop's Branch .... 26
Bowling Greon .41
BruBhy Creek . 18
Campbell's Station .. 20
Cedar Grove -. . 21
Concrete .<w 85
Corner .... 1. 51
Cox Miil . 24
Flat Rock. 34
Five Forks .......... 53
Fork No. 1.24
Fork No. 2 .63
Gluck Mill .V. 31
Hunter's Spring ..... 71
Long Branch .. 12
Martin , .; 76
Mt. Tabor..... 22
N. - Anderson .,.69
Pendleton ........... 82
Pelser .N6. 1'..103
Rock Mills ........
Three and < Twenty
$V. Savannah ......
Williams ton 1 ....... 140
. . . . y ,
Japan and Austria.
Tpklo, Aug. 28.-10:20 a. m.?The'
Japaneso ambassador to Austria nos
been ordered to withdraw to Rome.
Austrian, troops In China number
only eighty. Whether Uiese with Ute
I crow of 267 of the disarmed Austrian
ICruiser Kaiserin Elizabeth, will coV
ceptrate at THng-Tau and aid the
Gsrm'ans, in not known.
Manning and Copper Were Runnir
the Other Ahead Until the La
Following un; the totals reported by ;
the county democratic executive coni
mltteo yesterday after compiling and
auditing the official returns from the
United Slates Senate
Clinkscajes .. .. 1,302
Cooper ..'v-.. .; ii;. ...
^un^ '-trv:& :.. Sgg
Multally ;V..\l*.. "..132
Simnis. .. 31
C. A. Smith... 127
M. L. Smith. 41
Lieutenant Governor *
Ilamcr ."..: .... 685
Kelley .... .3,622
'. Secretary of State
McCoWn ? ;. : '.: .7,662
. . .. Comptroller General ?
Jones. ... : .< .. 3,934
Moore .... .... .3,950
Willis i.... 3.651
Brice .V?. .3,207
Austin_ ;. 1.064
Griffin ..... 237
Smith .v. ./.. 5.238
' t District One.
jGailey .... ?. _ 856
Hancock. .. 2.013
McOee .... . .3.815
Cnlbertaon .. ..a.2,093
Hobson. . 744
oooooooooooo o o
o Smiths'Plurality o
? o o ooooooo o o o o
1 Columbia, Aug. 27.?United. States I
Senator E. D. Smith's majority for j
renomination is 12,312 His plurality
over Governor Cole L. Blease, his)
fhlef opponent, Is 16,344.
i ? - - - - - ?
TUB PEOPLE WILL
' Is a Plain and Simple Document. It
t -Is Stated.
Pain, Ang. 27.?A Rome dispatch to
The Haves agency, says th? will of
the isto Popo Pius, written clearly
In his own oh white paper cov
ers, three pages. His Holiness begttn
by recommending his soul to God by
invocation to the .Virgin
The will then stipulated some lega
cies, the fniMiment of which he- re
command? to his cucceasdr. , The tes
tahi\nt will be published ab a docu
meht In honor of the Pope and to show
;is dinlntcreatedness In earthly things.
Washington, Aug. , 27:?-DIspatchos
to the- Constitutionalist-agency, re
ported the assaeslbatlon of Ramon
and Rachaer '< Cabrera, brothers of
Federal " Twenty-ninth regiment "at
Puebla yesterday. General Huer to,
formerly commanding the regiment.
_ , - r
ig Neck and Neck, Fi?t One Then
st Returns Which Showed Kic
I for the Last Count
Foster_.. .1 428
Rogers.. i ..... 1,179
Spearman..'.. >'"V.. 636
Dun lap.... '.'..?, 3
Campbell s.JP:..... ? Si . ,\.. 2.208
Dickson .... ...4 .... .... ... 1.846<
Godfrey . . 2,672.
MahafTcy. .. .. 2442
Hall _. _ 2,667 '
Hutchison _ . _.2,746
Nelson . . 2,100
Reid.i. 4,097 i
Watson _ .\.2.632
White . .. 692
Cox. _ 776 .
Frleraon. . 295 '
Superintendent of Education
Feiton. .... 7,178
Martin. .... 2,662
BolecKW ..... 1.25S
Bollipger. .. 973
Elrod. _ 335
Fretwoll. .. 976
King . ?74
Smith _' ..... 548|
|Tr?pp. f..... 1,6121
YIVTOHY AFTER VICTORY !
That Is the Claim of the Emperor of |
Germany and Austria
London, Aug. 27.?A German official
wireless dispatch was received to
night by the Marconi Company read
"Emperor William has received the
following telegram from the. Emperor
' "Victory aftr victory. God is with
.you. He will be with us also t most
sincerely congratulate you," nlso the !
young heroes, your dear son, 'the
Crown Prince and the Crown Prince!
Rupprecht, as well as th? lncompara-!
My brave German army. Words fail
to' express what moves me, and with
me and my army, in these days of tho
world's hiitory. '
GREENWOOD MEN ABB LIBERAL
They Will Glre Jennings and Pollock
Greenwood, August 27 ?In appreci
ation of the V work done by Messrs.
Pollock and Jennings to redeem the
state of South Carolina" money is be
ing raised today by T. w. Gaines and
the Journal to purchase sliver loving
cupB for these.gentlmen. Tho citizens
aro contributing liberally.
Tho ' ffnilhiir. ' -
Washington, Aug. 27.?Forecast for
I South Carolina:
Fair Friday;. Saturday showers.
CONFLICT OF MILLIONS:
MOST TITANIC BATTLE
IN WORLD'S HISTORY
NOW IN PROGRESS
THE LEVEB BILL.
Washington, Aug. 27.?The
Lover bill to establish govern
ment standards for cotton grad
ing- today was favorably re
ported-; bv the % house- agricul
o I turaJ committee. * ~ - -
o" "'The'blll Is the first of pfo
o posed measures to relieve tho
o cotton industry from the de
o pressing effects of the Euro
o poan war. It provides' for a sys
o tern of standards to be promul
o gated by1 tho department of agt
o riculture and inspection by II
o censed inspectors to definitely
o fix the grades of each bale gin
o ncd.. K?
London. Aug. 27.?10:30 p. m.?Tho
Marconi Company tonight received
the following German official wire
"Field Marshal van der Goltz, who
has been trusted by the emperor with
the administration or that part of
Belgium in the possession of Ger
many, lias lef tofr Belgium to enter
upon his duties as governor general.
The civil administration bas been en
trusted to the president of the gov
ernment board at Alx-La-Chappelle,
Unrow von Sandt, on whom the title
of excellency has been conferred. He
will be known as> the chief adminis
"The King of Bavaria," the dispatch
continues, "has left, ror the western
theatre of war.
"The former consul general at Tan
gier reports that the bulk of German
residents in that ctty have fled to
"German aeroplanes today' passed
over the frontier forte 'at Antwerp.
Attacke upon them wore without re
ANOTHER VIEW OF IT.
Berlin, Aug. 87??The German adnil
ml If y has Issued the following x
"The light cruiser Magdeubnrg ran
ashore In a fog on the Inland of Oden?
barg In the Gulf of Finland, Owing
to the thick weather, the German war
ships la the vicinity were enable to
reader assistance and aP efforts to
float the vessel having fa!? a, the cap
tain has decided to sacrifice the ship
as a snper-Bnsslan naval force was
preparing to attack.
"Under a heavy firing of the Russian
fleet, most of the cruiser's crew wer?
saved by the German torpedo boat
?V.20V Seventeen men were killed
and twenty-five wonnded, and 85, In
eluding the captain are missing. The
Madueburg was blown up. The servi'
vors reached German y today.
Wounded Arriving. .
London, Aug. 28.?11:15 p. mi?-The
first u nus h wounded from the conti
nent, numbering, about thirty, ar
rived tills afternoon by steamer at
Foikstone from Boulogne
Two Hundred and Fifty Miles of Battle Front Be
tween Millions of Men of Determination and
Unquestionable Courage, Armed With Deadly
Over Will Have Caused To 1^ Added to trre
Already Long List of Grest B&it??s, uae oiooe
iest Page in the World's History.
The French and British armies on a battle line 250 miles across
still are strenously opposing the advance of the German forces across
tfie French frontier. The British troops are reported to be occupying
a strong position and are supported by the French on both flanks.
While the Germans have occupied the French cities of Lille,
Valenciennes and Ronbaix, the official report from the war office de
scribed hopefully, from the viewpoint of the allies, operations to the
east. Apparently the French troops in the Vosges district have re
sumed the offensive and have forced the Germans to retire on the
St. Die side.
Former ambassador at Berlin, Sir WiUian Edward Goschen, In
an official report published by the government in the form of a white
paper, tells in an interesting way of his interviews with the German
minister for foreign affairs, Herr von Jagow and tie Imperial Ger
man Chanca?pr, DJ. von Bethmann-Hollweg, at the time of the Brit
ish ultimatum, demanding that Germany should cease violation of
Belgian neutrality. According to the official report Herr von Jagow
deplored the step which Great Britain was about to take as he saw
the end of his policy and that of the imperial chancellor, which had
been to make friends with Great Britain and then through Great
Britain get closer to France.
Similarly the imperial chancellor was taken back. He declared
Great Britain's action was "terrible to a degree" and declared that
his policy, by this step, "was tumbled down like a house of .cards."
He held Great Britain responsible for all the terrible events that might
happen and asked if the British government had thought at what price
the compact to defend Belgium's neutrality would be kept.
. The French commander-iii-chief, General Joffre, in a communi
cation to Field Marshal Sir John French, commander of the British
forces, pays high tribute to valor of the Britsh -army, which, he says,
"did not hesitate, but threw its whole strength against forces of great
numerical superiority." V
It is reported that British marines have occupied Ostend tQ pre
vent the Germans from getting a foothold on the English channel.
The German steamer Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse has been sunk by ?
British cruiser off the west coast of Africa.
The situatiuii between Japan and Austria is described In Tokio
as "a rupture of diplomatic relations, not war."
London, Aug. 28.-1:10 a, m.?The
conflict of millions at last appears to
tie In progress.
Even the sinking of the German
steamer Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse
paies besides nows of the Titanic
battle'and the realization that the al
lies are fighting to block tbo roao to
Paris, with the Germans hardly far
he r awav than New York ie from
Meanwhile the Russian host is
drawing nearer to Berlin. Not even
during tho first great struggle Be
tween Europe and Asia on the far
Manchurian plains was the enormous
battle fought In such impenetrable: si
lence as far as concerns the outer
Only tho vaguest generalities are
given to the people of Great Britain
and France by their respective tov
ernmenbr Probably the German peo
ple know a. little of what their ar
miea are accomplishing.
All the information the public ob
tained today was th? report from the
Frer</sh announced by Premier \ As-*
qulth in the house fo commons i that
the army was engaged on Wednesday
against n superior force and fought
splendidly, and that he consid?re tu?
position and prospecta in -the . im
pending battle satisfactory.- ..' , .
After midnight the official hews bu
reau gave further lnforamtlon that
the French operations, extending over
a distance of 260 milOB, necessitated
changes in tho position of the Brit
ish troops, which are occupying /a
strong line supported by the French
on both flanks to meet th? German
"The impending battle undoubtedly
will be an attempt by the Germans
with the hugest army ever employed
for a swift attack, to aledgo-bammor
its way through tho alli?s' defensive
barrier, 'while t?y?Sa '?? o?r>tiank
them between their left and th? sea
The Pall Mall Gatetttft?ri?c *Aya
(Continued on Page 5.) ??&i