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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, November 14, 1914, Image 1

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VOLUME 1. NUMBER 363. Weekly, Established i860, DaOj, Jam. lsy 1914. ANDERSON, S. ^SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1914. $5 00 PER ANNUM PRICE FIVE CENTS
TREMENDOUS BATTLE DEVELOPING IN EAST PRUS3A
EAST PRUSSIA I
OF GRAVIT
That Big Engagements ?1
Are About to Begin in
From the Northeaste
.ia to the Eastern
Seems E
(By . Ataor?ted Prou.) |
LONDON, Nov. 13.-While the battle
in Weat Flanders continues to hold
public attention because of the des
perate character of the lighting, the
numbers of men engaged and the ter
ritory at stake,, military ' men now
look cn East Prussia as the center ot
gravity of the war.
In the latter field a tremendous bat
tle ls developing. The Russians are
pushing vigorously a great envelop
ing movement They, are engaged
with Germans along a wide curve of
150 miles from Stalluoonen, In the
northeast, through Ooldap and Krug
lankeh, which 1B well within the tan
gi? of lakes, down tn Sold?n In the
southwest.
Military observers say the Ger
mans anparently have checked their
retreat in Poland and are coulter at
tacking. They say. however, that the
Russians are not to be turned from
their plan, which is believed to be an
attack on Danzig. They argue that
the Germans either must allow East
Prussia to be overrun, a second time
or bring up reinforcements, and that
they hardly can weaken their army
ainag tbs Polish frontier, for that
wonld leave Posen and Silesia open
to invasion. The Allies, aatr^ns4lgW#M
hoping an effort aili b?' made to ro
ve Bast Prussia at a sacrifice lo
the German armies in Belgium and
In any fighting in their own country
the Germans will have tne srfMpkm
over the Russians, as thev have s
network of strategic . railways to
move their troops Quickly and they
use mere motors!thar their oppo
nents. Military mor? are. watching op
erations In this region with deepest
Interest
lu West Flanders the Germhrh* do
not seem to have Improved their po
sition to a marked extent. In tact
riotes Receivii
(Bv AsjtorUUxl Press,)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.-Notes re-1
cently presented by Greet Britain arid
France regarding alleged violations
of neutrality by Ecuador and Colom
bia are receiving the . serious consid
eration of state department officials.
Secretary Bryan said today he had not
yet decided whether the good offices
of, the American government ought to
be interposed.
It ls' understood the notes do pot
call directly for any action by the
United States, but Imply that the
South American countries might be
Invited to follow the example of this
government In maintain g neutrality.
In South American diplomatic circles
lt waa thought a movement m'ght bo
Initiated either by some South Amer!
can'country or the United States to
adopt a uniform regulation of the
wireless. The articles ot The Hague
convention and the Declaration ot
London, the latest? rulings in interna
tional law, do bo ' deal spec! flcall;'I
EFFORTS TO C?MPL
(By fi ram llljSg'^ftsM jL *L.V,
WASHINGTON. Nor. 13.-^Stroag
efforts /in the last few days to com
plete the $135,000,000 cotton loan
fund so tar have been unsuccessful.
It waa said tonight that much depend?,
ad on "beaten abd. Pb?adalpnia hank
ers and that their participation would
insure tho raising of |B6,000,Ooo in
non-cotton producing States. This
wonld bs within ft.000.000 of the
amount required from these State?.
Officials hope the New England
SIGNS N2W RUL?S
TBE
(Br A?K+?*i*i Priai).
WASHINGTON, Hur*'lV~W? _
against Ute uso of American ?*aai
abroad by spies r?e^>ajs?4|M
ciUaeoa, Pr esto ont Wildon toJtjh;
ed new sad rigid rule* governing
iraaance of passports. The appil
must .enviar 1? jsaroou. before
rVa fetter*!. r.r
(?????????????nflflR
Lready Are In Progress or
the East All the Way
rn Part of East Prus
i Point of Galicia
-vident.
an unofficial report from the north of
Prance tonight says they have again
lost DIxmude, which they tock last
Tuesday, that their attempts to break
down the British resistance around
Ypres have failed and that their at
tack In the vicinity of La Basse has
met with no greater success.
The German official report again
says the German attacks are progress
ing and records the capture of pris
oners. On the other hand, the French
official communication declares all
German attacks have bo?n repulsed
and that an advance has been made
hythe Allies nearly everywhere.
Vienna admits the Austrians have
evacuated eastern Galicia, but as an
offset to tliis, sayf the Serv?an resist
ance has been broken and the Aus
trians have crossed the Danube, driv
ing the Servians back Into their own
cc*untry.
Vienna also, reports that the Aus
trians have turned their attention to
the Montenegrins and are endeavor
ing to force them' back. ' According to
a Montenegrin report they have fall
ad^.r Accounts from this-part ot the
world are so contradictory that the
only thing clear ls that the Austrians
have virtually cleared their country
of the enemy.
England is beginning to learn the
eopt of the European war. A white
paper Issued: today shows that the
government intends to ask parliament
fr.? 81.125,000,000 which, with their
$500,000.000 voted at the last session,
ls expected to be Great Britain's oil!
for the financial year ending March
31. .Of this sum, however, a small
nart baa been loaned to Belgium and
Servia.
A portion of tho money also will be
required for the additional million
men to be enlisted who will bring the
.English regular army np to 2,186,000.
These figures do not include the ter
ritorials, who number nearly 600,000:
ag Serious
ion of Officials
with that question. The United States
has taken an advanced ground in pro
hibiting transmission by" American
station of information vto ships at
sea.
' The Chilean ambassador today gave
Mr. Bryan a copy ot a speech by
Manuel Salinas, foreign minister, re
plying to rumors that Chile was vio
lating neutrality. The minister sug
gested a possible conference -among
the nations ct this hemisphere on the
wireless question and other new
phases of. neutrality.
Tba possibility that the United
States might take the initiative in
calling such a conference was wide
ly discussed here today but state de
partment officials were silent
Neither Great Britain nor France
has indicated the exact scope ot Uieir
representations to Ecuador and Co
lombia hat there is every reason tr
bol leve their inclination not to toler
ate violations of neutrality was sig
nificantly set forth. ^
ETE $135,600,000
FUND UNSUCCESSFUL
. * VW,. . ' jp ' r i vv ' ? ' ;:-':*. L*T * ? * ? '*.* -'
the portion allotted to them and Be
lieve they oan announce the comple
tion of the subscription tomorrow or
Monday. The seriousness of the sit
uation, however, was Shown today
when Amory Elliott, of Boston, and
j. G. Weis, of Providence, conferred
with Governor Hamlla, of the feder
al reserve board, and Secretary of the
Treasury McAdoo.
Although he would not discuss the
conference, Governor Ham Hts said to
night he believed the New England
bankers would respond to the calL
OVERNINCa
JANCE OF PASSPORT
[identify himself and mahn a sworn
! statement of his object In traveling la
.a foreign land. 1
[ Tn a statement Issued tonight the
stile department ann oap cod It had
learned of ?av?rai casen ia which
[ al?aos. obtained, OP trtod to obtain
(passports..
mmWSlwmwmfW
GREATER INTEREST
IN SOUTH'S HISTORY
HISTORICAL SESSION HELD]
AT CONVENTION OF
U. D. C
TEXAS LEADS ALL
IN MEMBERSHIP!
Thirty Thousand Dollars Avail
able for erection of a Monu
ment.
(Tty A-.HO"i;>.i<"> Pres* ?
SAVANNAH, Qa.. Nov: 13.-Pleas
for a greater interest in the history I
of the South were made here tonight
at the historical session of the annual
general convention of tho' United
Daughters, of the Confederacy. Bars.
Daisy McLanrtn Stevens, r.f Brandon,
Miss., president-general of the daugh
ters, and Miss >? idred Lewis Ruther
ford, of Athens, Ga., were the chief
speakers.. . j
The report of Mrs. O. Hallburton,
registrar-general, -of Little Pock,:
Ark.*, today showed the membership
of the organization to be 35,827. Tex
as leads all States In membership with
a total of 8.K14. Virginia is second
with 6,344. In obtaining now mem
bers during the last year, Virginia led
with '482, North Carolina waa second
with <?L7.
' Thirty thousand dollars is now
available for the construction of a
monument by the daughters on the
battlefield of Shiloh. It ls planned to
begin the erection of the memorial
next year. The total cost ls expect jj|
cd to approximate ?60,000.
It waa -annoanced that the prize qi
I1?0- offered by the organization for
the best ecsay on Southern history
written by a student of Teachers' col
tlege, Columbia University, was won
thl ayes* by Miss Marguerite L. Von
de Au, of Athens. Ga. The winner's
subject was "Virginia's Contribution
to ths Confederacy."
The Convention will adjourn after
selecting: the 1915 place of meeting.
Nashville,. Tann., "and San Francisco
aro contenders.
Block of Dwelling? for
fv?rt. Woodrow Wilson
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13,.-Platts to
erect here a model block of dwelling
houses as a memorial to Mrs. Wood
row Wilson have taken definite shape.
lt was announced today.
Mrs Wilson's last wish was for im
provement of the capital's slams. The
memorial block was planned ; hy
number ot women headed by Mrs.
Archibald Hopkins, chairman of the
Washington Section of the National
Civic Federation. President Wilson
has approved the project, which will
cost about $250.000
A memorial wash house and a
creche .for children of working wo
men are Included In the plans. Certi
ficates Will be issued to all who par-'
tlclpate tn the memorial to the extent
ot 9100 or more.
133 Counties Will
Reduce Acreage
(By 'AjSMtated Fros.)
ATUANTA, Ga.. Nov. 13.-Thirty
three Georgia counties will reduce
their cotton acreage forty-two per
cent in ISIS as compared with this
year's crop, according to reports re
ceived by J. D. Pri?e, State commis
sioner of agriculture, and made pub'
lie here today.
Mr. Price sent Inquiries to cham
bers of commerce and other organi
zations throughout Georgia, which
are in a position to give information
on the cotton situation. Reports
from IS of the counties'said the re
duction would be SO per cent or moro.
I Textile Association
Holding Convention
Uhr Ajaoc&Ud FIMC) "
BIRMINGHAM. Ala . Nor. IS.
Member* of the Southern Textile
roeiatioa tn convention here were
tertalned by the Chamber of
meroe tonight after a day spent
business ?ad preliminary
About 1*5 members are
President H XL Boven. of South Car
olina ut presiding.
The association represents lS^OO,
000 spindles and 800,000 looms and Its
members consume 3,500,000 bsJeis-Bf
cotton annually.
Be aa J on will continue tomorrow.
President Bowen, Sn: his address to
day, stressed the Importance of co*
reparation, among milt men. .
KILLED IKING
tiffi AT FAIR
FRANK J. TERRELL BURIED
BENEATH WRECKAGE OF
AEROPLANE
* .
ENGINE TROUBLE
WAS THE CAUSE
In Attempting 60 Avoid Striking
Spectators Lost Control of
Me dunc.
(By AwoeUtcd Pren.)
o o o o o o o o o o ?? 0 o o o o o o o
w . ?
o CHESTERFIELD* 8. Nor. o
o -Frank J Terrell, sn a val tor, o
o waa Instantly Mlles at a county o
o fair here today when engine troa* o
o hie forced him* to stake a qolek o
o descent and he attempted to atold o'
o striking spectators who had e
e surged past the police aid Ulled o
e the landing ground. Terrell's o
o honte waa at Worcester-, Maas? o
o The aviator had ascended to a o
. height of 690 feet without mishap o
o when his engine began to give o
o hint trouble.. He stepped ft and o
o startedtte glide the aeroplane to o
e earth. WhenntAr the ground he o
e saw the crowd ?fyerlag the asnal e
o lAudlng ground end gave the ma- e
o chs^a,?*** im H shitting o
o his weight. It trashed to the o
0 ground a few feet from the erowd, o
o with Terrell burled beneath the o
e wreckage. &p
o .
oooooooooooeooo.oooo
PLANS ATTACK H
. ON'TAMPICO
Gen. VnU, Commanding Forcea
Loyal to Gutierre* Takes Of
fensive Against Carrauaa.
(Bv AieociaUd Ttm* >
WASHINGTON. Nov. JS.-General
vr.la, in command of forcea loyal to
Provisional President Gutierrez, has
taken the offensive against General
Carranza, according . to state ' depart
ment, advlcef today. Villa already
baa occupied San Lula ?Potosi and
plana an Immediate attack cn Tam
pico. The Washington government
already ta preparing to take Ameri
can refugees aboard ships lying in
tho Tampico river.
Villa's forces were received with
open arma at San Lola Potosi and. ac
cording to the consular advices, now
command virtually all the territory
north of the line from Ague* Callen
tes to San Lula Potosi. Moving south
ward, Villa Is expected to meet Car
ranee's men .at.Queretaro. There are
unconfirmed reports, however, that
General Gonsnles, Car rania's division
commander at that point, may join the
Villa forces.
Carrana? ia at Cordoba, where he
has established a temporary capital.
Mexico City apparently will be* the
objective of the Villa forces moving
eastward toward Cordoba and Vera
Oms.
ELECT OFFICER
AND DIRECTORS
._
Director? t? Vector Mangisluring
rnrnprrrj Hold MsiiUng in
Greenville.
Cit? Amnti.a*\ PIM*.)
GREENVILLE, S. C.. Nov, 13.-The
directora of the Victor Manufacturing
company,, a part of the Parker group
of mills, met here today and elected
Melville C. Branch, ct Richmond, Va.
and .W. E. Beattie, of thia city, di
rectors la plane of E C Batley and
J. A. Robinson, resigned. Mr. Beat
tie waa elected treasurer to succeed
Lewie W. Parker, resigned. The Vic
tor Manufacturing company Includes
the Victor and Greer milla, of Greer,
?0.; the Analache mills, of Arllng
n. r*. C.; the Ottaray milla, of Un
ion, 8. C., and tho Wallace mills, of
Josasvtle. & C. The headquarters ot
thea? mills will rem&la IA Greenville
and there will be no changea in the
selling end of the business waa the
announcement made by Mr. Beattie
? toaag.. : ? ? %: .'< I
ENORMOUS GROWTH
OF UNITED STATES
POPULATION MORE THAN
QUADRUPLED IN LAST
HALF CENTURY
OVER 100,000.000
INHABITANTS
Evidences of Improved Social
Conditions-19,000,000 Chil
dren in Public Schcol?.
(ry AnKKiiM I'ruw.)
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13.-Enormous
grr.wlh of the United States during
the last "half century was uhown in
a report today by tho bureau of for
eign and domestic commerce. Since
1850 the population has more than
quadrupled, being now more than
IOC,000,000, the report says.
"In- the same period," continued the
report, foreign commerce has grown
from $318,000,000 to $4,259,000,000, and
the per capita value of exports from
?$16.96 to 123.27. National wealth has
Increased from $7,000,000,000 in 1870
to approximately $140,000,000,000;
money In circulation from $279,000,000
to $3,419,000,000; and New York bank
clearings from approximately $5,000,
000,000 to over $98,000,000,000, while
for the entire country bank clearing*
have grown from . $52,000,000,000 In
1887, the earliest year for which fle
ures are available, to $174,000,000,000
In 1913.
"Evidences of Improved social con
ditions are also found. For example,
19,000.000 children now are enrolled
tn public .school? and . about 200,000
.student?- in higher institutions ot
learning. Total expenditures' for od'
ucatloa now approximate $500.000,000
a year, the result bein? a rapid tn
I crease in general intelligence abd a
marked decrease In Illiteracy. Over
22,000 newspapers and periodicals are
disseminating information among the
people and the report shows a steady
growth In the number of libraries.
In 1850 depositors In savings banks
. were 251,000 In numbers; today the
j humber Ia eleven million with denos
I Its, exclusive of those In other savings
Institutions aevreeatlng $4,75O.0O0,O0C
sr mer* than 100 times as much as at
the midie of last century.
"Increased activity on, the farms, Io
factories, and In the great transpor
tation Industries also;has developed.
The value of farms ano farm property
Increased from four billion dollars in
1850 to forty-one billion In 1910; thc
valire of manufactures, from one bil'
lion to over twenty1 billion: and thc
number of milos of railway Ia opera
tllon from 0.021 In 1850 to 268,033 ID
1912. In the last a uar ter century thc
number of passengers carried has in
creased from 492.000,000 to 1,004,000.
000, and the volume qt freight hand
led from 632,000.000 to 1.845,000.00(
short tons. Nearly twenty bl ll lot
pieces of outgoing mall matter ar?
handled annually by the pos tom ce de
partment, which disbursed in this im
nortant pnblic service last year $262,
000.000, or $2.70 per capita."
Establish a New
Government in Haiti
M ?By AwcttUd Pre?.)
WASHINGTON, Nov 13?-Th<
United States was notified officially to
day of . the establishment of a new
Eovernrtent In Katti with Davilmai
Theodore. , successful . revolutionist
against President Zemor, as president
The nair cabinet officer selected st
far ls Jose Justin as minister ol
foreign affaires. He was director ci
the law. school at the capital.
Although the transport Hancoc>
with a regiment of marines has left
Port-au-Prince for Guantuamo, UM
battleship Kansas remslns there and
the cruiser Tacoma stays on the norte
coast
Two Billion Dollar?
Spent For Liquori
s -~
(By Aanetetod Pm*)
ATLANTA, Ga.. Nov. 13.-Two WI
?lion dollars is spent annually In th?
j United States Tor intoxicating liquor?
I according to Daniel A. Poling, nation
al Superintendent of temperance and
Christian citizenship of the United So
ciety of Christian Endeavor. Mr. Po
Ung was the chief speaker here to
j night at the annual national conven
Mon of tho Woman's Christian Tem
perance union.
j The afternoon session of the con
' vention was devoted to memorial ex
j orrises tn honor of Mrs. Millan *? N
Stevens, of Portlaqd Oregon, lat*
: president of the unl-m. Virtues ?peak
. crt edius'zed 'the departed ' leader, .
D?TE IS SEI
After Long Conference I
And President Wilson
Out to *he Effect Th
Troops Would Be
Noveml
(By Aworiated Prest.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.-Monday,
November 23, was fixed tonight as the
date for the American evacuation of
Vera Crux.
Secretary Bryan Issued this an-|
nouncement:
"Both General Carranza aud the
convention at Aguas Callentes having
given the assurances and guarantees
wo requested, it is the purpose of the
administration to withdraw the troops
jot the United States from Vera Cruz
.on Monday, the 23rd of November.
. "All the persons there for whose
personal safety this government has
made Itself responsible bave left the
city. The priests and nuns who had
taken refuge there and for whose
safety fears wcro entertained, are
now on thoir way to this country."
This statement waa given ont after
a long conference between Mr. Bryan
and President Wilson. It apparently
was received with surprise in some
j official quarters, the general under
standing having been that tbs evac-j
I ua'tlon might be delayed indefinitely
pending reports on the - alignment of
the various Mexican chiefs lu the lat
. esl; civil war.
( Secretary Bryan declined to add to
i the formal announcement, sering de
. ! tails would be mode public by the
'war department tomorrow. Secretary
Garrison hod nothing to say and to
Just what authority the port of Vera
Crux would be delivered was not
made plain. It has been assumed,
however, that as the United Statea
throughout the Mexican difficulties
has dealt with the de facto authorities
actually lu control of territory In
volved, tho etty wmld be turnea" over
Ito an agent of General Carranza,
?Battle Follows
In The 1
(By Associated Pms.)
PARIS, Nov. 13.-Rattle follows bat
tle tn the great struggle in northeast
France and Belgium but notwith
standing the heroic efforts of bot'i the
Allies and the Germans the solitary
situation there apparently haa under
> j gone no noteworthy change during the
5 laBt 24 hours. First one side gains
ground slight and then the other r'do
takes lt hack. All attempts of the
Germans? to advance beyond Dixmude
seemingly have been in vaia.
The constant artillery fire han
?transformed the surrounding country
I into a turnaos in which factories.
J churches and houses are burning. All]
?? the Inhabitants have fled. The en
gagement around Ypres baa been ln?
progress three weeks. Scarcely an,
I inch of ground haa been gained by
either army, although the opposing I
lines have been bent somewhat one]
way or another.
An eminent general op the retired
?GOVERNMENT TRYD
WHO PLACED s
[j (By AsBotUted Press.)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13>-The Unit
ed StateS government fa trying to as
certain officially who placed, mines
In tho North sea. This Is one result
of representations by Denmark, Hoi
. land, 8weden and Norway that their
' maritime . commerce with the United
States had been paralysed by minea
The United Staten waa asked to
Join with these governments In aa ef
' fort to have the wafting powers
abate this danger to navigation.
Whether lt will do so or not la sall
(Ry Associated Pr???;)
1 BL PASO, Texas. Nov. 13.-Prepar
ations wsro under way today tor the
first ret* battle of the most recent
factional, split la Mesko. General
Villa, was reported aa morin* his
troops to meet those ot General Pablo
Gonzales, thavOawaaaa commander,
! AMERICAN
If VERA CRUZ
ie tween Secretary Bryan
a Statement it Given
at the United States
! Withdrawn on
ber 23.
probably (Jenora, ICandldo Aguilar.
As far aa ls known there has beea
no Anal decision as tq when and .to
whom the more than a million dollars
of Mexican customs moneys now hold
by the United States shall be paid.
Both Carransa and the Agnes Callen
tes convention have given guarantees
that customs duties collected will not
be reimposed. In view,ot the compli
cations which might arise, in the
event Carranza were, driven from
power by Villa's army, supporting
General Gutierres, the convention's
ceW provisional president, lt has been
suggested that payment of the. money
might be withheld, pending a darin- ,
cation of the situation.
Mr. Bryan's statement gave the drat
news of the removal of priests and
nuns from Vera Crus. With their de
parture the only persons other than
soldiers, marines and officials left In
the Mexican port with a claim Opon
the United States for personal pro
tection are Mexicans who have been
in the employ of the Americans. As
surances that these men wilt not be
punished waa ohs of the conditions ot
evacuation.
Five army transports already. ara
. in port at Vera Crus walting to bring
away the troops and; Brigadier Gen
eral Funaton, commanding, has re
.nofted that the'evaeaatton -can'- -be
completed within 43 noiire after the
order is give?. The garrison num
bera abo iii 8500, including tho first
brigade of infantry and marines.
Ordered to Resist Atvtisee,
MEXICO CITY. NOV. 13?-~Minlatef
ot Wsr Pesquelra today asid General
Gonzales had been ordered to resist
the southward advance nf General Vil
la. Large bodies of troops have hean
sent to Qneretaro City.
Battle
Great Struggle
list of the army today summarised the
situation ss follows:
"Vfw have reoccupied a> large part
of the French - territory which ha*
been captured by the <Sermans. We
have relieved the rrossure on the Bel
gian army, which in reorganising. We
have checked the Germans' double
turning movement at St Mlhlel and
tn the Argonne which we have forced
them to retire to Lorraine and In the
Tales of brilliant fighting are re
lated by returning officers. One said
todsy that a brigade ot French blue
jackets on the Belgian frontier last
night tricked the entrenched Germana
who had bung cans and belts on their
wire entanglements to prevent a sur
prise attack. The sailors, according
to mis officer, crept ont and lied
strings io the wires and then return
ed to their own trenches.. They con
tinually pulled these strings, which
caused the Germans to keep up for
many hours a constant firs.
?TO ASCERTAIN
ONES IN NORTH SEA
11 '"1 " . '??^f
, nader consideration, but meanwhile
the Inquiry ts being mad?.
Counsellor Lansing, eg th? Stat? de
! pertinent, inquired ot the British am
bassador aloof those lines today, but
the ambassador said ho did not have
the Information. Later cam? notice
from tho American ambassador at Pe
trograd confirming reports that fixse
sta has placed mines front 58.50 north
latitude and to the eastsrar* ot th?
21st meridian; also at the ea trance
of the Gulf of Riga and around the
Aland Islands._
HMS FOR FIRST
OF FACTIONAL SPLIT
vho probably wUl resist first at
Queretar City.
General Alvaro Obregon. command*
er-in-ehlef of th? Carransa troops, has
begun organization among those lead
ers who remained loyal to the "first
chief.3*

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