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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, September 10, 1914, Image 1

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VOLUME 1, NUMBER 212 Weaklr, ErtaUIikei 1M0| DmDy, Jaa.lt, Itu, ANDERSON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1914 PRICE FIVE CENTS 85.00 PER ANNUM
GERMANS REPEATEDLY AT
TACK POSITIONS BUT ARE
DRIVEN BACK
THE OUTCOME
UNDETERMINED
Great Battle May Last For Many
Days-Reinforcement* Daily
Arriving for Kaiser's Men
(By Associated Presn.)
Ixmdon, Sept. 9.-The allied armlc3
continue to have the advantage, ac
cording to French official reports, In
what only can be the preliminaries of
a great battle extending from Meaux,
northeast of Pari?, to the Fortress ot
Verdun, about 200 miles farther east.
Thc Germans, who have brought up
reinforcements, arc striking at the al
lies' left and cantor between M ont mi
ra il and Vitry-LeFrancois, a front of
from fifty to sixty miles, . but each
time they have been driven back.
This is not surprising to military
men, as the Germans' have been com
pelled to advance through the swamps
of tho Petit Morin, and then over bare
uplands to the extremely strong
French position on tho right, it is
their only chance, however, and it is
expected they will strike and strike,
again.
Thc Germans are bringing their re
inforcements down from Chalons on
the roads leading to Fere-Champe
noise, Sommesous and Sompuis, in the
fr.ee of the French artillery posted .on
tho heights, \wblch give the French .a
great advantage
General Pan. who commands the
center ot the French army, in thia
district. Is reported to be advancing
north of Sezanne towards the plateaux
cnmnisndinK ibo oeuior uf tu? yrh?l?
batifoiimu. On his left tue British
force has driven the Germana across
the Grand Motin and Petit Morin
rivers, towards the Marne itself, while
on the extreme left the French, sixth
army, advancing from Paru along
thc Ourcq river, has had further sue
ceases and ls threatening General
Klucks communication.
In the east tho Germans so far
have failed In their attempts to break
across the rivers and through the hills
of Argonne between Vitry-LeFrancols
and Verdun on the right wing of the
allie?
Again, according to French reports,
there has been no action against the
Grand Couronne of Nancy, and In the
Vosges and Alsace tito situation re
mains unchanged.
All this favorable nows has- cheered
the gilles,, but military critics warn
the public that the bacuo has not been
won yet, and that there probably will
bc a week or more fighting before a
decision is reached.
TMro ts a poaslblHty that the Ger
mana aro trying to draw the allies in
to au attack on tbs high ground that
lies between the Mame and Aisne,
about Rheims, and while it ls believ
ed some of the edge has. been taken
off tho German defensive it is not at
all probable that lt bas- all been re
moved.
General Joffre, the French comman
der-in-chief, however,'bas won some
points; He has. gained the tune he
required, Is uv better positions and
hat completed bis concentration, so'
that he le believed to have a fair
chance against tue iuvu?em who hav*
.hewed their way from Mons to the
gatee o? Parla.
The Austrians and Rue*<aus are
still battling !n Galicia, and although
Russian official cl: cleg ?re allant, re
ports from * Rome which generally
have been accurate, oom tu a as Gi ey ?o
through German or Rbumanlan
^Bources.lndtcate that the Russians are
making progress against General Auf
fenberg's army, which is being sup
ported by Gormans
Some doubt ls now expressed as to
whether the Russian enveloping
can bc developed, quickly enough to
cut off the Austrians 'should they be
defeated by the Russians advancing
from the north. But should th?'.Aus
trians be defeated, as Rome says,'this
second army ls likely to hasten Gen
eral4 Asufrenbers's retirement.
There ls still a pause lu the opera
tions lu eas Ptrusaia.' doubtless due
to a paucity of troops on the part of
Russia, which always has had diffi
culty In transporting troops west
ward. Betides, the defeat they suffer
ed tn the fighting between August 21
. ni August 47 may temporarily have
.?ken thc ..ting out of thetr attacks.
in England where trio Baying is
"Britain la Just starting," th? greatest
enthusiasm baa been created by the
hir?"? ~.cszz?t tr- India, bia domin
ions and the colonies tn which ha
thinks hi? overate* subjects for their
promptitude with which they rerpond
ed to tbs call from the mother coun
try.
India glone ls sending 70,000 troops.
9NTINUES
iTED FURY;
E ADVANTAGE
I
"Kitchener's Pets." as they hc-e been
called since Field Marshal Kitchener
I reorganized the Indian army. The
latter arc to be commanded by their
prlnces^and chiefs.
Besides this, India lg to pay thc coat
of transportation of her troops to Eu
rope and the Indian princes' are send
ing rich gifts to the war funds being
raised in their own country and Eng
land. The dominions and the colon
ies have placed their ships, men and
money at the- disposal of the home
government so that the whole forces
of the empire have been recruited
against her 'uemy.
"The oT.cial bureau has issued a
denial of the report that dominion
trnnpn have arrived 'and while no
statement has been Issued regarding
the movements' of the Indian contin
gent, except that some of them left
India several weeks ago. the opinion
is general that they either have join
ed G?rerai French's forces or are
ebout to do so.
The report that a great Russian
force had gone to join the allies in
Franco seeing to have arisen from tho
fact that Russian reservists from Eng
land, the United States and other
countries who could not get to their
own country, joined the French army.
In the United Kingdom recruiting!
continues. Men are joining the colors
by thousands and it ?B expected that
Lord Kitchener's half million men
will have been obtained by the eud
of the week.
A problem with which England is
faced ls that of caring for the thous,
of refugees driven out of Bcdgium. A
splendid organization, however, has
tho matter in hand, and as the refu->
gees come in they are sent quickly to
different parts of the country, where
hospitality awaits them. One boat
brought 1,100 from Ostend today.
Many of those refugees landed with
all their worldly possessions in bags
o; ??fi A strikes fo*r?r?
of the arrivals waa the Lumiiur ot
widows and little children.
HOUGH HF ATEN
Beattie Elected tn Race Made More
Interesting by Local Conditions
Camden, Sept. 8.-Returns from 26
o U ot 36 boxes give the following:
For state senate. Beattie 1,160. Hough
764.
The race for. state senate created a
great deal of interest. W. R. Hough
the incumbent, has always been con
sidered a strong man lu politics in
this county. He waa one of tho ad
ministration's right hand men. Ho
was opposed by W. J. Beattie, a
young business man, who la making
hhs Initial appearance In politics. Beat
tie Is leading by a majority of 400 and
the Anal count will hardly make any
changes.
The state races wero of more than
ordinary interest on account of this
county being the home o* John G.
Richards, candidate for governor. The
vote stood: Manning 1,121; Richards
647. ;
In Richland county W. T. Miller
was defeated for reelection to the
house.- Miller la a printer who has re
ceived employment from The State
newspaper for yeera and yet was a'
Blease supporter. He was snowed
under.
WINSTON.SALEM WINS
Pennant Wo? by Taree Point Lead
Over Charlotte Team.
(By Associated Presa,)
Greensboro, N. C., Sept. 9.-The
North Carolina Baseball League sea
son of 1914 ended today with Winston -
Salem, winner of Last season's pen
nrnL ??rain at the.top ot th? percent
age column, the Wlnaton-Selem club
finishing three points ahead ot Char
lotte. Durham closed the season In
third place, Raleigh fourth. Ct eas
ter* fifth and Asheville sixth.
FUNERAL TODAY
OF F. V. HUBBLE
r?_*_ tr_mm_. mu*** ? ~- *
* vyiiiwi m ???n ?nw **saa ow uxuevi
To Rost In Silver Brook Ceme
tery at 10 O'Clock Today
rr'.-1- '
. The announcement yesterday morn
ing' or the death of Feaster VandiVer
rribble waa a great shock to the peo
ple of Anderson, He waa ona of the
best-known of the younger business
men and hts death was so unexpected
as to challenge belief.
Mra. Tribble and her two children
reached the city yesteiday morning
from Pendleton, whcr? they were vis
iting relatives at the time of Mr.
rrlbble'a death.
Announcement was made yesterday
afternoon that the funeral will be
held thols morning at the homo of
Mrs. J. L?. Tribble on North Main
:tre?t, conducted by Rev. O. L>. Mar
lin and Rev. D. Witherspoon Dodge.
rh? Interment will take place at
Silver Brook cemetery.
ENGLISH TROOPS ON THE MARCH
. 1914, br American Pren Association.
Note the cook stove ead fneL The government baa promised to feed Tommy well.
FRENCH ARTILLERY IN ACTION
y"M ^~V? VS""' A.* V? ?WI TI.rrtrt ??ra? w
vs^-r y JC?VI^IVIILI\ f W ULL.
MAKE ALLOWANCE
Belgium Wffl Pay Women In
America Small Sum Whose
Husbands Are In Army
PRESS ASKED TO AVIATOR G i VES
TAKE NO SiDESi LIFE FOR OT??ERS
AU Papers Asked to Take Non
Partisan Stand on European
War
(By Associated Press.) (Oy Associated Press.) (By Associated Presn.)
New York, Sept. 9,-Fifteen centa a .Washington, Sept 9.-An earnest London. Sept. 9.-Captain Nesteroff,
day will be paid by thc government of admonition to Americans to preserve one of tho 100111 daring Russian evla
Bolgium to every Belgian woman In the Bpirlt of neutrality in tho Euro- tors sad tho first o? his countrymen
America whoso Husband ls with the yean war< despite sympathies or pre- to Io?P ?,? loop, bsa sacrificed his life
Belgian army. If she has- children, judices. was delivered in the senate ln a successful attempt to destroy an
1 Lr?iTLVOi u, u??u' fl,T,eKCe?t8 toda? ?y Chairman Stone, of tho for- areoplane says a Petrograd
?JilUt*n S T*V?* wh*ch wlu b0#V>- eign relations committee. . In a prc- dispatch to the Renter Telegram com
h lmi h? ! li??? n^.T fe PaTd ?Peech he urged that naturalis. P*?y. ?.
n?nent-" ^npSi ToJT Sf ed American citlsens from European Acocrding to a report from the front
?n,? ?SSZv 8 ' 80 a countries observe closely the prosl- Csptaln Nesteroff waa returning from
nounced today. . ,i ?."?." ."",,.,"_ * an aerial reconnaissance when be
This applies to all families of sol- ^f*T**?}* S?*?.tlnn? sn Austrian aeroplane hovering
diera indistinctive of their financial ^^^?^^^^^^ over the Russian forces, prosumbably
situation. he ?aid, will bo arterially dlmished w, h ^ intention of dropping bombs.
. About 200 families in the city of " J?**TT** OTJ>?ople becomes The FilBalan ttvia?or immediately
New York, it la estimated, are entitled convinced that we WT? unfriendly to headed 8traight for the Austrian at
to receive the renumeration. . , _ . . , . , full speed. Although he must have
Many families in the southern He deplored a tendency, which to known ? weil that victory by such tac
Btates. it is? said, also are eligible. 881(1 ?PPcarcd in .influential news- tlc ^ ^"ed oniy at the cost
-_ papers and periodicals" to take sides. of hlg own llfCf h0 dashed into the
AUSTRIA lg NEGLECTED-?-i- Austrian areoplane. The force of the
- PAIIMTV Dr\sni\ Impact caused the collapse of botb
Germany Is Accused of Not Ohing VAMJPI1 I oUAKU machines, which plunged to the earth.
Her Ally a Square Dea!. MFT YF^TFRnAY tho t%? aviatorH meeting instant
London, Sept 9.-Whether Germany ?U-a I CO 1 LKLIA I death. _
has playedthe game fairly by her only -- ",,""".., -A? M ns WIT ana 5
ally, says .the Petrograd correspond- W W.IIU?. "? A?,!--_ MEMORIAL TO MRS. WILSO H
ont of th. Post, will be decided by his- w* Wilhams of Anderson --- ?-?wan.
torlans In -ibo years to come \ fTfe^ Ja!iitor ?f House Fond f^^J^^^J^^
"At presen f* ?dds the; correspond-j F?= *-?*ui HOUK ^ Children May Be raises
ont. 'A"?tria is badly in need of those j -?Claies Agasa* Ccusty Paid ~ ~ _,
heavy siege batteries and that army (By Associated r*ress.>
corps which Bhe sent to helD Germany -. Washington, Sept 9.-Rev. Homer
08 the French frontiers, while all we Ab^ t 4> m"n ? Anderson will* be MacMillan of AtlanU, floors rv of
hear Of Gorman help to Austria is the **.?V j*-.?fer,BO" the executive committee of t ame
one German division vow retreating disappointed wu*? learn that MlBglon8 ^"d 0f the Prefer?an
toward dracow oerorc the pressure ol Georgs "T. "Ml?isms ~as yesterday el- ?harch, South, laid before Pr?sident
the Russian advance. ec ted Janitor at tb? cpu rt house to Wilson today a plan for a memorial
"The conflict on the Rusr'.an front 8ucceed w. A Clamo wbo reslaned to Mre. Wilson in the form of S fund
sdon'-mnbt terminate cither in the de- ,"?n*;~nt' flnr,^p' _ for the education of the mountain
Btiuctlon or capitulation- of Austria's ? "?Mp,L * ^iUff J .n?r.^in? children in the South, a work in which
tie German forcea merejy hes-post- ??^?J?.?E^ Mrs. Wilson was deeply interested,
pened the inevitable denouement, pro- ^J^?T* a^n,J ol! The president interposed on objecfon,
MMV wn* t^T mn.M ?hki. ??rs. jiavn ' merely the > %rt that all of them ap- v
.'The Russians have crossed ' thc Plle<j.tor Jfe f?D an? e*ch wanted it AUanta, Sept 9.-The proposal to
yislpla to meet the German division. roLhDAUn8rLrii tntn at,aalnn vamtnr establish a memorial to Mrs. Wood
whifch casne to protect tho Austrian T* w*nft S!0^6^0" ^f1,^; row Wilson in the form of a fund for
left flank, but the German move has lR/m^rTI . ?a l^-TJl, fn the education of Southern mountain
only delayed the erelrcllng movement T?T?TIIp^"t,and ????latn,ed ??, *eu* children took form at a recent mis
of the Russian forces for a short S?Hn? ?I? J??T. aSSlAf0 S?S: ?lonary meeting of the Presbyterian
time. This obstacle haa now been ^ l,?uJ L ^"?Sbr ?L Church. South, at Montreal, N. C.
otswome/' T ^IH^I P* Women delegates who knew of Mr..
-i^^^SZ^^ ^J^St Wilson's activity In aiding mountain
assoce ft cooee se oe ?see to tbe".*5i??"t?oaLi? ibJLb*2nl hen children, discussed the proposal lo
?;V) . .. o """^"^iSfJ^? MSe?V?ed ???m * formally and the home mission board
A ??NET CHOP o f?anp %?SStt#A fe? h,s T,f? and of the church later made plans for the
o Columbia. Sept 0.-A report o ^ ^ ta propooed ???orlsl.
o issued by the stste departmeat o ^n^ll^^^vi^el^ ?7,T Olllclnls ot the board here said that
O: of hgrlcullnre Wednesday o Eir^*^ aiwuaewe.to earn a liv- Mlnce ^ pre8ldent bas Interposed no
o shows that 16 millions pounds o ._ objection, pl?hs for the creation of the
o of tobacco have been marketed o ~" fund probably would be made,public
o ba the sute during the year, o D'. ***** at Rome. shortly.
o Tba amount received wa? ll,? o < Rev. Dr. John F. Vines returned ,-1
o 770.000. Tte average price fe o Wednesday from his summer vacation Expls*atfoa* Are Ie Order*
o toe season lisa been lo and 1-4 o and was greeted by nuuofy friends. Bordeaux, Sept? 9.-A committee of
o cents. This money was turned o Dr. Vines shows the good effects of deputies sud senators ls organ ting
o loose during . the summer o bis rest and ?t?te? that he feels very lecturing tours through the country
o months. o much bene titted. He visited a great district, vit h the object ot explaining
0 . many placea thia summer and enjoyed .the erigin of the war and the Justice
eoooooooooooooboooo every dsy of his recreation. of the French cause.
Makes Dash Into Austrian Aero
plane About To Drop a
Bomb
wAn^kmWV&tMT.- S99fl
DELAY CAUSES
JAPS TROUBLE
HITCH IN NEGOTIATIONS AS!
TO THE SPHERE OF
WAR
500 LIVES DAILY
Delay in Move Against Germans
Increases Toll of Human Life
When Fight Does Begin
(By Associated Press )
Tokio, August 18.-Japan'? decision
to send an ultimatum to Germany and
thus ext?nd the ti:e?trd of war from
Europe to Asia, was reached only, af
ter some discussion among Japanese
statesmen.
It was the genro or elder statesmen
who first opposed Japan's participa
tion Extensiv J negotiations wero
necessary also between Oreat Britain
and Japan before ah accord was
reached as to tho sphere of Japan's ac.
tlon and the exact program Japan was
to carry out in the fulfilment of her
alliance with England.
As soon as war was declared be
tween England and Germany, Japan
mobilized ber fleet and soon after that
several ?u-my corps were ordered In
readiness for quien mobilization. The
third Japanese squadron, located at
Shanghai, was reinforced by se vera i
warships from the home fleet and a
patrol was established In the historic
Straits of Tsushima.
A flying squadron of seven cruisers
was organized at Yokohoma with
Prince Fushlml in command, while
Hh'e battleship squadron at Sazebb
was increased to eight bbs gun ships;
including the dreadnought Kongo and
new draudnought Hlyel.
On August ll, when everybody tn
Japan bad been prepared tor a com
munication from the government re
garding her participation in the hos
tilities, a halt came in the general ac
tivities-.
This was explained as due first to
a hitch la the negotiations between
Japan and Engiarld concerning the
acope of Japan's 'action and being albo
d?o io Great Britain's desire io cm??i
America that Japan bad any.designs
fear? Uaat might exist lu China and ia
upon the integrity of China. Great
Britain was desirous that the world
should not imagine that, with the en
trance ot Japan Into the conflict, a
violent and limitless war waa t*? be
carried on in* the Pacific ocera.
Some discussion, it is said, also was
held upon the question/ of Japan's
?-talus in the peace congress of Eu
rope to he held after conclusions of
the war.
Another important factor in tho situa
tion was that the Japanese themselves
were not in harmony aa to Japan's at
titude, but after a series or delibera
tions they reached unanimity.
- Aa thia correspondence ls leaving,
'roops are being mobilized in differ
ent parts of the empire, including
four regiments'of artillery at Tokio.
A fleet of transports is walting at Mojl
to convey Japan's army to the shores
of China. It is not improbable (bat
an army corps will move down to
wards KlaO-ChoW from Manchuria.
Japanese do not regard the ieduc
tion of Kla-Chow as an easy matter.
They do not, of course, give it any
thing of the same importance as they
attached to Port Arthur, but they re
alise that..curing the long delsy the
Germans have strongly fortified the
port of Tslng-Tau. They know'that
the Germans have dismantled several
warships and have placed several big
guns on the heights of the two arms
of Klao-Chow Bay.
They know, too, that the harbor haa
bean thoroughly minod and that am
munition enough has reached Klao
Chow to enable the Germans to en
dura a long siege. A- ooo man put
it: "Each day that we delay in mov
on Tslng-Tau means a sacrifice of 500
additional lives."
BIG SHOW HERE
ON OCTOBER ?TH
Ringling Brothers' Magnificent At
Lj?tgSfcgg Im S*?J |> A?t t/an? j?
Man "Bigger ?nd Better**
The advance man for Ringling Bros..
eirena came to Anderson yesterday
to arrange for the appearance of his
Attraction In this city on Thursday,
October 8. Ringling Brothers' Shows
ta the biggest show of ito kind in the
whole world and its tour la tho one
big event of tho South thu ye tr.
The reprc:2St?.?.'ve of the circus
spending yesterday in Anderson ' said
that his show waa meeting disastrous
Bnacial losse ' when he last heard
From them playing in the middle west,
ind be does not sea how they are ever
going to make lt back. Hs says that
lis show is probably ?80,000 to the bad
already for the 1914 season.
He closed a contract with Sam
Moore for the regular show ground on
Olver street. Just across from Buena
trtst Park and tha "big top" will be
pitched on that alto, >
CHANGES MADE
IN WAR TAX
-1-. .
PRESIDENT DOES NOT Af*
PROVE OF PROPOSED
LIST
_ -t\
"CIGARETTES TOO"
-
Tax on Cigarette? Will Add Sev
eral Millions to the Amount
Asked By Wilson
(By Associated Press )
Washington, Sept. 9.-President
Wilson's disapproval today of the
posai to increase the income tax*
a means of raising revenues tooffsct
a treasury deficit doe to the European
war set democratic members of. tho
ways and means committee to reyfa
ing their plans. They will renow. to
morrow the effort to draft a war
revenue bill. The president made^Ms
attitude known at a c giferenco with
democratic leaders of congress.
. Preliminary steps also were takeu
by democratic senators today to read
just the pending $53,000,000 rivers and
harbors appropriation bill, against
which republican senators have etsi*
ducted a filibuster on ground that it
is framed on extravagant lines and
that the $100,000,000 war rovenuojhill
would not be necessary if the View
projects proposed In the bill were
abandoned.
Senators who champion the ?tiffi
have asked the war department tb re
vised est U?ates on the amounts
lately necessary to carry on existia g
river and harbor works and the ut
most urgent new projects In antici
pation of pruning the till.
lt was1 Ttvportod tcstgfct that con
ference between republican ' senatbhk
opposing tb? bill and uemceratio
ere bal been held *t which
tlonl were nade fdr a con
pt? vius the way ioz zszly sdizuimr?-*- ?5
r.nd removing much senate opposition
to the war revenue tax, j??i.
Democratic members of the ways
. means committee conferred In
formally today. They were not'dis
appointed by the president's
proval df their decision to inc
the income tax one half of one
cent and to decrease the exemption.
The president's principal objection
was ?aid to be that Such .a t?x waa
not immediately available and
fore undesirable.
?Chairman Underwood, who.
ed the subject with tas a^sjat?
was inclined to agree with thia view
and lt is improbable that an Income
tax amendment will be 'proposed, gjajf
rettes probably will be added
to tho list of taxable commodities al
ready agreed to, such as beer, wine?
and rectified spirits. A plan alaojds
under consideration to ???*ie a tax Ot?
amt ons dellar a barrel, which weam
yield $65,000,000. Th?t amount, to
gether with the $10,000,000 from
wines. $2,000.000 from rectlued spirits
probably ?3,000,000 from cigarettes,
probable taxes on railroad freight,
gasoline, automobiles, some proprie
tary articles and soft drinks, lt is-es
timated, would yield all the revenue
necessary, particularly . If it ls deter
mined not to appropriate all ot the
$53,000,000 proposed tor river and
harbor work.
Representative Ogl'Sby, of New.
York, in a letter to tue committee,
suggested a tax of fifty cents a horse
power on automatics, not engaged is
ccffiiuarce .and a tai! on golf balla.
He ; etiMmated that ?25,000,000 could
be realised from the automobile teJSP*
Official estimates, however, are V16,
000,000 on motor cars.
The proposal to put a general.tax
ss. raUreed f might ls the main ques
tion now before-the committee, mm
T??\ issue said to be whether to maka
up the necessary balance of revenue
Hy a tax on freight traffic or by W
fuilng tho tax a nong many lines ot
hn-laeas. A levy on freight, lt Is, es
timated, could produce w.mu.w*
revenue, but there ia oohBlderable on
posltlon in both houser. The ques
tion will be decided to morrow.
oooooooo ooooooo ooo
! HEN ATOBfl"? itfcPLY o
" . Ia responso te tba telegram o
? ?oat bim Tuesday by the Ander- o
? son Chamber of Commerce, Sea? *$b
> aler B. R. Tfllmaa yesterday <*
? telegraphed te Anderson as fol- ?
a lewsi . zag
i? ?1 sympathise wit* tba ?Bay*
? A-Bale? movement, bat prate* * j
? aler te aseare Federal aid with?, e
? ia the limits of the law and aajftj*.
? flaaaelai ?atley. * >.
? B. R. T?XUTAN,
? T?. & 8eaater.*> *et
? ,. if ?t
?eooooeooooeegt

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