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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, November 01, 1914, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5',
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University of Virginie Wins Bit
terly Contested Battle 20 to
7 Over Vanderbilt.
. (By Associated Press.)
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 31.-Out
playing Vanderbilt at almost every
stage bf today's football game here,
the University of Virginia won the
bitterly contested battle 20 to 7.
Every touchdown wag earned. There
were no flukes and few penalties.
Vanderbilt wan penalized half the
distance to her goal in the last quar
ter for. sending Curry in twice in that
'Virginia scored first when shortly
after the kickoff the visiting team
rushed the ball down thc field and
Sparr went over? for a touchdown.
Barker kicked the goal.
In the second period Virginia again
hammered its way through the Com
modore defense and Sparr went over
the Une for anoi, r touchdown. Bar
ker missed the foal.
Vanderbilt came back strong in thc
third quarter. In this period Vander
bilt outplayed \ irginia and by a ser
ies of Une pl urges and end runs car
ried the ball o Virginia's 12-yard
line. With a forward pass on drop
kick formation Curry cross the goal.
Cody kicked the goal.
After rushing the ball the length
af the. field in the fourth quarter
Mayer weat over tackle for Virginia's
last touchdown and goal was kicked.
In the second quarter Vanderbilt
carried the ball to within one foot of
Virginia's goal, but was unable to
cross the line in four trials.
Gooch for Virginia was the ?tar of
Curry was Vanderbilt's best ground
gainer and made several long runs.
Mayer and Barker for Virginia also
Fish and Oysters
Oar Shippers send us the nicest,
fresh Oysters, Spotted Trout,
Blackfish, and Mixed Fish shipped
Phone Your Order to
McKeivey & Thomas
W. Market, Phone No. 887.
Chanqe In Location
I am now located over W.
A. Power's grocery store at
212 I-2 S. main Street, i
thank my friends for their
past patronage and ask con
tinuance of same.?
V_1_-l-a._-M. mia r?rv
. BHHH> HWICT mn yu.uu
I make gold crowns at$4.00
SS ver rulings, 50e and up.
Gold fillings $1.00 and op
Painless Extracting 40k;.
I make a specialty of
treating Pyorrhea, Alve?
laris of the gums and alt
crown and bridge work and
regulating mal formed teeth.
All work guaranteed first
class. ? .
S. G.. BRUCE
of support, e
was a cook,
sur ance shim
Harvard Defeats Michigan in
Game Almost Devoid of
(By Associated Press.)
CAMBro?DGE, ?lass., Oct. 31.-Har
vard defeated Michigan 7 to 0 here to
day in a football game almost devoid
of spectacular play and confined to
conservative attack and defense.
Twenty-five thousand spectators wit
nessed 60 minutes of hard fought
scrimmage In which straight football
predominated throughout. The gener
al advance was achieved by a series
of line plunges and an occasional end
Harvard showed to better advantage
tnan the westerners, displaying
stronger defence and striking with
savage rapidity and skill in the second
period when thc solitary score of the
game waa made.
Michigan attempted only one for
ward pass and this was intercepted.
As if further to upset the ante-game
forecasts, the Crimson used four, of
which three were successfully car
Michigan 'used a rushing line of at
tack. The campaign worked well be
tween the 20-yard lines but lt lacked
the scoring punch once the team had
carried the ball within the shadow of
the Crimson goal. Harvard twice
held Michigan on or inside her five
Harvard f-. ced a touchdown and
the resultant goal in the second per
iod. Obtaining the ball at mid-field on
a Michigan punt; Harvard opened the
scoring advance with a series of line
plunges and end runs, piercing the
Wolverines' line for consistent gains.
On Michigan's 35-yard line the wes
tern eleven held for two downs. Tem
porarily checked, Quarterback Logan
called for a forward pass, which, per
fectly executed, put the ball on the
visitor's 19-yard line. Again Harvard
went to line bucking and by clever
ly mixing covered and delayed passes
made the scoring of the touchdown
and goal comparatively easy.
With a seven point advantage the
Harvard team played a defensive game
during a majority of the remaining
It was in the finer points of team
play that Michigan lost, for, player
for player, the Ann Arbor eleven was
fully equal physically to the Cam
bridge combination. Collectively,
however, they failed to move with thc
same cohesion and smoothness.
/ Statistical figures show that while
Michigan made ten first downs toi
Harvard's eight, the Crimson gained
183 yards by rushing to the Wolver
ine::' I Ci. iuuTwi? K uineii 2? ya TOB
with four forward passes, while Mich
igan's single attempt caused a loss
of the ball. In penalties th Ann Ar
bor team lost SO ya-ds to K&?vard'fc
20. The victors also punted the ball
43Q yards to the losers' 365 yards and
ran the ball back to punts 20 yards
North Carolina Again Victorious.
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.. Oct. 31.
The Uiiiveriiity of North Carolina de
feated Davidson college in football
here this' afternoon, 16 to 3. North
Carolina made both her touchdowns
on forward passes while Davidson's
three points were soured in the second
quarter of play on kick from place
ment Carolina's line was heavier
than Davidson, although the backfields
were about equal in weight Carolina
did not score until the third nnsrter
when one touchdown and a safety
were scored, the second touchdown
being made in the last quarter.
Unable to Penetrate Line.
WASHINGTON, Oct 31.-George
town defeated the West Virginia Wes
leyan'football team here today, 27 to
0. The visitors were unable to pen
etrate Georgetown's line and made
but three first downs. The first half
ended 7 to 0, three touchdowns com
ing in the last two quarters.
on tr?a) for having no t
mtered 'as his defense t
The wives of those whi
il? learn a trade.*9
ENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE
M. MATTISON, General Af?
C. W. WEBB, District Aj
J. J. TROWBRJDG
Bender, Plank and Coombs, Who
Have Played Prominent Parts
in World's Series,
(By Associated Press.)
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. ?I.-Connie
Mack, manager of the Philadelphia
Athletics, announced today that he
had asked waivers on Pitchers Ben
der, Plank and f'oondi.?.
"I would not have at Ked for waiv
ers at this time but for the fact that
one of them told me he had been dick
ering with the F?d?rai league," Con
nie Mack said.
The Philadelphia manager added
that one of the pitchers had informed
him of receipt of an offer from the
Federal league which Was so large
that be did not think tho local man
agement would meit il. He would
not disclose the name of ihe pitcher to
whom the offer had been mate.
Tlie three pitchers have ph.yed
prominent parts ?n world's s?:ics base
ball games. Plank, who is at his
home at Gettysburg, Pa., admitted that
he had been made an offer by she Fed
Clemson Defeats Citadel.
CHARLESTON. S. C., Oct. 31.
Playing straight football. Clemson de
feated Citadel here today, 14 to 0.
Touch*-wog were made in the second
??nd third quarters by Schilht<>r and
McGill on over-tackle plays. Short
end -uns and line bucking, in which
Webb featured, were employed by
Clemson. Weeks played brilliantly
Warmly Contested Game.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 31.-Navy
met a tartar here today In North Car
olina A. and M. and gained a two
point victory, 16 to 14, in the most
warmly contested game played on the
Navy Poid in a long time.
The margin of victory was due to
a blocked punt which fell behind , thc
A. and M. goal line and was recovered
by the visitors for a safety.
Yale Defeats Colgate.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct. 31.-Yale
defeated Colgate's football team to
day, 49 to 7. The Rugby passing
game completely baffled the visitors.
During the third period Yale played
Us entire second team and it was then
that Colgate scored. The game abound
ed in spectacular run hy i"egore. Ains
worth and Scovil of Yale, and West
and Swarthout of Colgste.
ATLANTA. Ga.. Oct. 31.-Georgia
Tech's eleven defeated the University
of the South (Sewanee) here today.
20 to 0. The game, was spectacularly
played throughout .the opposing back
fields making many long gains.
Game Results In Tie.
PRINCETON.' N. J-, Oct. 31.
Princeton and Willlame met in foot
ball herc tcds-y ur.J iho game resulten
in a 7 to ? tie,'the Tigers scoring their
touchdown and goal with only two
minutes to play. Toolan, of Williams
was the star cf tho game.
Scored on For First Time.
ROANOKE, Va., Oct 31.-Failure to
kick an easy goal after a phrotechni
cal touchdown in the first Ave min
utes ot play contributed to V. P. L's
defeat, here today 7 to 6, in their an
nual football game with Washing?ou
The Generals used the forward pass
often, but only once was lt completed
when In the second quarter with the
aid of line plunges Washington and
Lee's center pushed over Donahue for
their only score. Washington and
Lee had not previously been scored
on this season.
?The game closed with Miles, of
Washington and Lee, on Tech's one
yat'd line on a sensational end run.
Played Superior BAIL
NEWPORT NSJW8, a.. Oct 31.
Playing a superior grade of bail
throughout the game, the eic en ot
Hampden-Sydney defeated William
and Mary College here today, 19 to 0.
The William and Mary leda were out
classed in every department except
that ot kicking. Three of William
and Mary's backfield men played with
hat his wife
> neglect tn
ST. LOUIS WANTS
Says He Has Been Offered More
Washington of Offer.
(By Associated Press.)
FOI'T SMITH. Ark., Oct. 31.-Wal
ter Johnson, the Washington Ameri
can pitcher, said tonight that the St.
1 -oui ; Federals had ottered him "more
than $15,000 a year to sign a contract."
"I have notified Washington of the
offer and will await their renly." he
said. "1 think I will close soon, but
with whom Im not sure'"
Haid Ms Defeats Roanoke College.
WAKE FOREST. N. C.. Oct. 31.-By
tho most brilliant work hy a Wake
Forest team In many years, the Bap
tists defeated Roanoke college here
this afternoon, 19 to 0. Wake Forest
held for downs on her own one-yard
line once and again lu thu two-yard
line. The Baptists worked the for
ward pass like lightning. Billings
shoaling one 40 yards to Holding.
Harmon, of Roanoke, made a sensa
tional 7<'-yard run, but tumbled lost
Randolph-Murun Defeats Rlchmaud
. RICH MON, Va.. Oct. 31.-Five fum
bles and other misplays at critical
stages caused Richmond college's de
feat by F'indolph-Macon here today.
The score was 13 to 8. The local
eleven made ll first down to two for
Randolph-Macon and gaine 234 yards
in running attack to 30 yards for the
Ashland school. Randclph-Macon
made Its first touchdown from a for
B!d Scoring In Haul Perfad.
ATHENS. Ga, Oct. '31.-Mississippi
Agricultural and Mechanical college
defeated the University of Georgia In
football here today, 9 to 0. The Ag
gies did all their scoring in the final
period. Left y.alfbar* Mc?rthur
smashing through the line for 20
yards aad a touchdown early in the
quarter, and Jones, substitute quarter
back, kicking a field goal in the last
minute of play.
At Carabrlde: Harvard 7; Michigan
At Prlncetr.n: Princeton 7; Williams
7. r. ? -1 . J
At New Haven: Yale -*?: Colgate 7.
At Philadelphia: Pennsylvania 40;
Swarthmore 6. '
At Madison, Wis.: Chicago 0; Wis
At ithaca: Cornell 48; Holy Croe/
At Aannapolls: Navy 16; North
karolina A. and M. 14.
At Atlanta: Georgia Tech 20; Se
At West Point: Army* 41; Villa
Ai Minneapolis: Minnesota 6; Illi
At Winston-Salem: Davidson 3;
North Carolina lt.
At ? <>a??Re: Washington and Lee
7; V. P. I. 6.
At Nashville: Virginia 20; Vander
bilt 7. .
At Athens. Ga.: Mississippi A. and
M. 9; Georgia 0.
At South Bethlehem, Pa.; Lehigh
13; Johns Hopkins 0.
Ai. Pittsburgh: Pittsburgh 06; Dick
At Hoboken, N. J.: Delaware 0;
At Hanover, N. H.: Dartmouth 32;
?. ~.,?*ai0f N y . svrarnpp 9*
Carlisle % 0 ''VP'WWMM
> -?tord. MBKS.: Tufts 7; Massa
chusetts Agricultural College 6.
At Waterville, Maine: Maine 0:
. At Providence: Brown 12; Vermont
At Cincinnati: University of Cincin
nati 14; Kentucky State 0.
At Cleveland: Western Reserve 6;
At South Bend, Ind.: Notre Dame
21; Haskell 7.
At Tampa, Fla: Florida 59; South
At Charleston, S. C.: Clemson col
lege 14; Citadel 0.
At Macon, Ga: Mercer 39; Fur man
At Memphis: Ouachita 7; Mississip
At Newport News, Va.: Hampden
Sydney 19; William and Mary 0.
At Lansing, Mich.: Michigan Aggies
75; Akron College 6.
At Easton, Pa.: Penn State 17;
I Lafayette 0.
At Allentown, Pa.: Backnull 0;
At Austin, Tex.: Texas 50; South
? western Un, varsity ?.
, At .Wake Forest 19; Roanoke Col
At Washington: Georgetown 27:
Weat Virginia 0. ?
At Knoxville: University of Tennes
see 67;' Chattanooga 0.
At Washington, Pa.- Washington
and Jefferson 48; West Virginia Uni
At Richmond: Rlcbmon College 8;
At Columbia, Mo.: Missouri 13;
Kansas Aggies 3.
Injured ia Fal).
NORFOLK, Va:. Oct. 31-Theodore
m Vail, president of the American
Telephone and Telegraph Company,
was injured in a tall at Virginia Beach
today. He fell on a brick sidewalk,
sustaining Injuries to bis right '.ince,
end face. His eye glasses were broken
la the fall and his tace was slightly
Communication tate rroptee.
. NBWI YORK, Oct, 31.-The Com
mercial Cable company announced to
day that oommnoication with Turkey
In Eu tarp?. Turkey ia Asia aad Turk
ish Islands waa interrupted.
Full Power 1 o 1
GIVEN A PROVISIONAL PRES
BODY OF CHIEFTIANS
(Bv Assocated Press.)
EL PASO. Texas. Oct. 31.-Full pow
er to reorganize the civil affairs of
Mexico is given a provisional presi
dent and the present body of chief
tains by thc plan of Aguas Ca'.ienteB,
adopted late yesterday by the Nation
al convention at Aguas Caliento, Mex
ico. The new provisional president to
be selected, the plan further stipulat
es, shall bc neither Vcnustiuno Cai
ranza nor Francisco Villa.
Details of the protocol, adopted 112
to 17, reached here today in official
Constitutionalist advices. In its con
centration of authority in a president
and thc body of chieftains, who will
act as a sort of congress, the plan dif
fers from any previously adopted for
rehabilitation of the Mexican govern
ment. It does not call for elections
until after the arrangement of civil
The Aguas Calientes plan borders on
tho commission form of government,
since the provisional president would
be acting as chairman of the conven
JELLS STORY OF HIS
Cari Hans Lody on Trial for His
Lifo Before a Courtmartial
On Witness Stand.
(By Associated Press. 1
LONDON, Oct. 31.-(2:35 p. m.)
Carl Hans Lody, alias Charles A. In
glis, on trial for his life before a
courtmartial, told on the witness
stand today the story of his mission
to England to secure Information for
the German government. He Bald
that formerly he was a senior lieu
tenant in thc German navy, but later
was transferred to the reserves. He
secured a position to act os tourist
agent for the Hamburg-American
When in Berlin last July. Lody de
clared, be received instructions from
a superior naval officer to select
route to New York. He was not to
start for America, but was to remain
in England until the first naval en
counter between Germany and Eng
land, and give Information regarding
the actual losses to the British fleet,
He was then to proceed to New
Lody Bald also he had been instruct
ed tn keen trorir nt ?he tncrc~cntD o'
the British fleet, but was warned not
to do any spying. He admitted that
euch instruction caused him uneas
iness, but he was assured that his ap
pearance would permit him to travel
as an American.
The witness spoke fluent English,
with an American accent. He said, he
was well known in New York society
and two years ago had married an
American woman of German descent,
later receiving a divorce.
Tiie prosecutor, in closing the case
declared Lody had sent to Berlin val
uable descriptions of armaments, the
position of the British fleet and Ujn
geography of parts or Scotland.
During the witness' examination a
man who had occupied a ?eat on one
of the war office benches and who
was supposed to be connected with
that branch of the government, was
suddenly pounced upon by detectives
and removed under military escort.
(By Associated Press.)
LONDON, Oct. 31.-(11:15 p. ra.)
An Exchange Telegraph dispatch
from Athens says that the Russian
ambassador and his staff have left
Constantinople. It ls believed in of
ficial circles in Athens that thc
question, of peace in the Balkans de
pends solely upon the . attitdue . o!
Bulgaria. Greece, although resolved
to preserve neutrality, is closely
watching her interests.
BERLIN. Oct. 31.-(Via The Hague
and London, 2:40 p. m.)-Announce
ment that Turkey had entered the
war caused much enthusiasm In Ber
lin. A large crowd marched to th?
Turkish embassy cheering for the
sultan. The Turkish ambassador, in
an address from the balcony of tilt
embassy, expressed his gratitude for
LONDON. Oct SI.-(8:H p. m.)-I*
ls officially announced in London that
tho Turkish govern.-, at summarily
shut off communications with th<
British embassy at Constantinople
Friday last and that the British gov
ernment must take whatever action
is required to protect Brittan, inter
ests and territory and Egypt from at
tacks made or threatened.
WASHINGTON, Oct 31.-Stubborn
fighting continues on the Bast Prus
sian front between the Russians and
Germans, and the Austrians sufferer
heavy losses near Tar low on Oe to bei
29 at the. hands of the Russians who
took one thousand prisoners, accord
ing to a Russian foreign office dis
patch received today at the Russian
WASHINGTON. Oct. 31.-The Turk
ish minister of finance informed the
French ambassador at Constantinople
yesterday that the raid pf Turkish
warships on the Rustan seaports took
place without the knowledge cd Ger
tirs of Mexico
iIDENT AND THE PRESENT I
BY PLAN OF AGUAS
ED AT NATIONAL
Carranza WHB demoted to the posi
tion as general of division which he
held prior to tue drafting of the Gua
dalupe plan making him commander
in-chief of the Constitutionalist army.
Ali commanders. Villa included, were
placed under the orders of the secre
tary of war, who would be named un
der tho new arrangement, although
s previous clause clearly stated that
both Carranza and Villa "would cease
their present functions."
MEXICO CITY. Oct. 31.-General
Venustiano Carranza tonight sent to
the Aguas Calientes peace conference
a telegram saying he would present
his resignation to the conference wbon
it bas determined on a new form of
provisional government and relieved
lionel als Villa and Zapata of their
General Carranza asks the delegat
es to fix their attention on the con
tests of his recent note staing he coti
llions on which he will resign.
mau officers und crews. This informa
tion was conveyed in u dispatch today
from Ambassador Morgenthau to tho,
american government today.
LONDON, Nov. 1. (1:10 a. nt)-Tur
key has formally annexed Egypt ac
cording to a German official state
ment which has been received from
Berlin by the Marconi Wireless Tele
VANCOUVER. B. C., Oct. 31.-Cus
toms officials were officially informed
i oday that a state of war existed be
tween Great Britain and Turkey.
As?c American \PeopJe\l
Cnnttnued From Hage One.) ll
)00 or $6,000,000 monthly. There ls
no money in Belgium. The whole
credit machinery has ceased. Eighty ti
per cent of the people are unemployed. Bl
, "A plan may be devlaed whereby i
such Belgians as possess property may
Sive obligations to pay when the war
ands, but even if we could realize on
these (^ligations we must still have T
ait leaat 13,600,000 monthly in food or N
[honey with which to buy it
; "During the past week we have rei
aeived and expended in emergency
fpod 4600,000 and yet thia la only four T
lays supply. The problem ls lmmedi- N
ate. The Belgians are he'/ lng them- [
iel ves, but they can do little. The Brit
ish and French are under such strain j
that they also can do lillie. Besides
the nations, together with the Dutch, j
dave a million refugees on their hands.
Americans must feed Belgium this I
winter. There never waa such a calli
sr iv?u charily ana mero neyer j
was a famine emergency so great,
j "Will you, therefore, In the interests I
af humanity, open a subscription |.
jfenohg your readers, ear-marked 'for jr
the sole purpose of purchasing and Jj
While everybody knows tl
fetes his trade, und .shows his up
there nre u few nierehnnts in c
trouble und expense to be Karo
that their pnrohnsos arc tippte
Soon after the writer cam
into B. O. Evans & Co., and nu
was sent ont to his residence, a
age the little cn rd quoted her
picked up ?nd read and reread
I, ou have favored tu
1 patronage, which '
shall hope to keep.
If for any reason you
with your purchase pl
we will exchange it or
This is only one instance c
firm has rea??zed from this litt 1?
guarantee of satis! not ion, but
that there are others.
From October 26 to
Toasters $1.50, reg
ular price. . . $3.00
1 pt. Water Heater
$i.50, regular price
MC - - t. . .: . $3.00
IREATLY REDLTED ROUND TRIP
PARKS VIA SOUTHERN RAIL
WAY IN CONNECTION WITH
RLUE RIDGE PROM ANDER
SON, g. C.
And return account of Christian
'emperanco Union. Tickets on sale
[ov, 7 to 12 inclusive, with return
mit Nov. 22rd. - .
Savannah, Ga? $7.25.
Annual Convention United Daugh
?rs of the Confederacy. Ticketa oh
ale Nov. 7 to 10, final limit Nov. 20,
Richmond, Va., $10.75.
Southern Medical Association,
ickct? on nate Nov. 0 to 8; final limit
[ov. 22, mi*. AiAi?M?BsSHi
Spartanburg, H. C $&50.
Spartanburg Pair Association,
ickcts on sale Nov. 1 to 5; final limit
!ov. 7, 1914.
' ..' \
For complete information, tickets
nd etc., call on ticket agent, or write:
J.H. Anderson, Supt,
Anderson, S. C.
W. R. Taber, T. P. A.
Greenville, 8. C.
V/. E. moGee. A. U. P. A.
Columbia, 8. C.
ranr.porting fcod.' Every dolla* au
itscd wlil be used to purchase food in
ie United States."
tat et?ch merchant appreei
pi oe ?ut ion in various form?,
very town that ?ro to samp
that their patrons KNOW
fi to "My Town" he went
ide a email purchase, which
nd upon opening the pack
ewith dropped out; it wa?
I, and commented on-very
i today with your
wc appreciate and
i feel disappointed
ease return it and
refund the money.
>f tiie benefit thai this good
? token of appreciation, and
its a dead moral certainty
SSEEN, The Ad Man.