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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, May 01, 1915, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067669/1915-05-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Intelligencef
NEW SERIES, VOL. 1, NO. ?. W??kly. l?tobU??e* 18?; Dal?* Jan. 18, !'./.<.
_'_ ?_._ _
ANDERSON, S. C.,
MORNING, MA\32, 1914.
PRICE $1.50 THE YEAR,
HOLD
AFT
TURKS URGED ON BY GER
MAN OFFICERS OFFER
STUBBORN RESIS
TANCE
TROOPS LANDED
PROTECTED BY
ALLIED FLEET
British Battleship Sinks Turkish
Troon Shfp--ARio Take
Five Hundred Pris
oners*
LONDON, April 30.-An official
Bia tc tm* it tonight save after serious
fighting anti stubborn Turkish resis
tance tho Britsh troops are establish
ed on Gallipoli Peninsula, and have
advanced sonic distance toward the
Dardanelles narrows. The French
have cleared Cape Vtumkaloh on the
Asiatic aide of Turks;. '
lt is said a second and most ser
filous attempt to force,'thc Dardanelles
Is fairly launched. Officered by Ger
mans th? Turks rosfctod stubbornly.
Thc British lost heavily. Tbs allied
fleet covered the - troop leadings
bombarded torts and prevented rein
forcements reaching thc Turks. "
Thc British battleship Queen Eliza
beth sank a-Turkish troop ship.
? An official account- says the allies
tuok about Jive hundred prisoners.
Thc; misreading of the French state
ment today caused the report that thc
German fleet was out and had bom
hHrdtnrn?UkJrtt. Fiance, lt was later
diseevereevthe Gorman s had ' bron ght
land guns Within range, fired Into
Dunkirk anti killed twenty and wound
ed forty-five, lt was reported that
a German fleet had boen seen bit the
Belgian ?:oa:;t. This ts doubtful be
. cause Ute British warships bombard
ed Zeebrugge last night and today.
It is announced from the east that
German cavalry ta circling the Rus
sian right, which invaded Baltic pro
vinces.
Four Zeppelins reported over
Lowestoff, in Suffolk, tonight. Tho
reporta are not confirmed.
LONDON, April ,30.-Marked pro
grese by tho allies in their efforts to
take ..the Barden?! los by land opera
tions ts claimed ?ere by the Turkish
official report from Constantinople to
day denlos .this and says that tho al
ites: forces oil both land and sea have
uict with reverses.
Willie tho reports are fragmen
tary and conflicting, tho British cri
tica declare that they indicate that the
British forcos' have established two
lines across the Gallipoli peninsular
on the European side of tho Darda
nelles, one near thc tip and tho second
at the other end near tho entrance
to tho sea of Marmora.
lan official report from Berlin,
based on advices from the Dardanelles
says the Severe fighting has occurred
at the town ot Gallipoli, which Ilea
on thc straits at tho entrance to tho
sea of 'Marmora. This statement tends
to confirm thc claim of tho British
that they have pushed their way
across the peninsula-at this point. If
such a line ls held it would'cot. off
the Turkish defenders of tho peninsu
la from assistance in the way ot sup
plies . and reinforcements from Con
BtaroUnople.
The Turkish official communication'
today, however, says that the antes'
forces which landed on the Astatic
sids of tho Dardanelles, have been
completely cleared away and that.' a
large part of the troops which In
vaded the Gallipoli peninsula have
been driven off and that sever?-* war
ships and transport of tho allies have
been damaged.
The official Belgian s tato ru ont says
a German attack from Steanstralt was
repulsed. This may refer to tho en
gagement described In the news dis
patches in which lt ls said that 4.
. 000 Germans were virtually anni
hilated.
Desultory fighting continues In the
region'of the Sues caecal. It ts assert
ed here that tho Turks are preparing
to advance for another attack on. the
British.
?Cay Take Flight.
BOSTON, April 30.-Mr. nod Mrs.
Vincent At tor Vis poe ted his now flying
bost at Marblehead yesterday and
rumors that both would make flights
were renewed.
"It's alt right ? you like itM was
ail Mr. Astor wonid say of flying as
a sport.
Th? fly lot boat cost ?14,000 and has
a' apeed of 42 to 79 Orites aa hour.
Overrides fete af JnU-Ttpplas; .BUL
MADISON, wu.. April 30.-The
wtsote to*?ssr voted so override the gov
ernor's vate of toe Bosabard anU
tipping bill.
ESTABL
ON GAL
ER HAW
wm wm
wein
N? JETEEN SHELLS OF LARGE
CALIBRE FELL IN THE
CITY
TWENTY ARE KILLED
Forty-Five Wounded and Several
. Houseae Destroyed During
Bombardment.
? PARIS, April 20.-(J(.Tinan warships
?iavc been seen off thc Bc'gian coast,
according to an official statement that
.was given out here today, lt adds
that 10 shells of large calibre fell on
Dunkirk yesterday killing 20 persons
and wounding 45. Somo houses were
'destroyed.
Several dispatches last week indi
cated that German warships are at
large In tho North sea. criden tty hav
ing evaded tho British, warships
which for many months have been do
ing patrol duty in front pf thc Ger
man naval bases on thc eastern side
of thc North sea. Captain Scott of
a Swedish steamship recently re
ported on blB arrivai ti Loudon that
ho had seen a German fleet of no lesa
than cs vessels cf ail celasses in the
Nwrta sea.
Dunkirk is on tho north coast of
Frauco within a few miles of tho Bel
gian frontier. It is*at the northern
entrance to tho English, channel, cast
of Dover and west of Ostend.
HAVRE, April ^0.-The virtual an
nihilation of 4.C0O Germans, who
crossed, thc Yscr on a bridge ' nea-.*
Stecnstraat is described by. a newspa
per tho Vingti?me si?cle.
Belgian artillery destroyed tho
bridge and showered the invaders
with shrapnel. M?'wy lied handker
chiefs to tholr bayonots and raised
them in a sign of surrende-.- but thc
newspaper says the Germans' own
quick tirera then opened fire and
mowed, thom down pitilessly. Many
survivors were made prisonors by
the Belgians.
EDITOR OOO FELLOW
PAPER IS A VISITOR
b? Recent Fire in Columbia He
Lost Everything Pertaining
to Journal.
J. K. P. Ncatlierry. editor and pro
prietor ot Thc South Carolina Odd
Follow, published at Columbia, was a
visitor. In. the city yesterday. Last
night he met with Sterling Lodge.
Ur. Neathherry goes from here to
Greenville today, where he will visit
the Odd Fellows Lodge and the State
Orphanage, situated lu the suburbs,
of Greenville.
In the fire which recently destroyed"
the Masonic Temple building at Co-'
lumbla, together with tho plant of the
R. L. Bryan Company. Mr. Neatherry
lost everything pertaining to his pa?
per. He baa gotten on bia feet again,
howe var, sad came out this mooth
with ono of the neatest Issues of the
paper that he bab ever published.
MADAME FARRAR
VISITS LEO FRANK
--? ii i i.
Was Reported to Have Offered
Her Aid m Gettfg Clem,
ency Report Denied. -
ATLANTA. April 30.-Reports that
Geraldine Farrar, of the Methroplitan
Opera Company, had offered to aid
Leo. M. Freak ia his fight for free
dom or exewrtlve clemency was de
nied tonight ny ?rank. Frank said
'Mba Farrar visited his cell late yes
terday and expressed har Interest and
sympathy. He said she showed fa
nal Ua> i ty with the case and had evi^
dsn tty followed the evlc.ence closely,
one atttvee a ance* tune, talked murin
?ni discussed places In Europe which
both bad visited. The singer appar
ently wished to escape notortty aa ah?
arranged to visit with Mrs. Frank.
Visitors ara'permitted unrestricted to
ase Freak.
anas Farrar said sha thieved Frank
. moceo t and believes he will be cl ear -
ed.
ISH
IPOLI
0 FIGHT
mm INLAND
NAVIGATION NEEDED1
MANAGER OF NEW YORK BU?
REAU TELLS COMMER
CIAL COIf ?RESS
KEY TO VAST TRADE
Say? This Country HM Greatest
System of Inland Waterways
in World.
MU8KOGKB, April 30.-Amor lea'?
key to thc door ot the vast foreign
trade I? greater Inland navigation, ac
cording John H. Bernard, manager of
the Inland navigation bureau of New
York, speaking before tho Southern
congress here today. - He pointed out
that the In i ted States has the great
est system of Inland water routes m
tho - world. " a system that is practi
cally idle because of the Indifference
of the public and the legal decisions
and r?gulation? of the government
bodies."
"Inland water routes are capable of
giving the United States a method of
transportation that la more ancient
and of a larger capacity than ts now
available at a cost from one-third to
one-fourth of the present railroad
cost," Bernard declared.
To reduce the coat Of construction
by the United States of -American
waterways and aa the beat method of
bringing about a great economy in
transportation be urged a system of
subsidies for the United States mer
chant marine, improvement of rivers
and harbors, forbidding of rall' rates
to meet water competition, construe
tlon of river terminals with belt rail
ways th rougit cooperation of the fed
eral-mid State governments and mu
nlclpalities an? a revision, of the
American navigation laws. He recom
mended that the Improvement of the
rivera and harbors be tn charge of a
special department of the United
States government with cabinet of
ficers at its head.
Various other speakers discussed
foreign commerce today. Tho final
aossion ot Ute congress will bo held
tonight.
Willard Straight of New- York,
member of J. P. Morgan A. Oe>j and
representatives of the Nationalr For
eign Trade council, told the South
ern Commercial Congress here today
that with conditions bound to arise
attor the European, war. negotiations
of reciprocal trade arrangements
should be facilitated, trade reprisals
should be made possible and that a
tariff board might be found necea ?
It is foolish." said he. "for us lo!
talk complacently of capturing Brit-.]
tah and German trade because Bu
ropje ia at war and because the 'Mon
roe doctrine ls supposed to give some
sort of hypnotic claim to tho profits
of South American commerce. M '.ch
ot the business upon which wo are now
engaged is directly attributable to tho
war. Once the war la over, it will
not bc long before Europe, commer
cially and Industrially better organized I
than before, will aggressively under
take to recoup for its losses by j
extending .?a foreign tra<*c"
Sickels Jf ?st Beta ra.
?KA. A,-?ril 30.-Federal Judgo
it W. J. Nichole, a,former
rolina Ie?i?*?ator must go
(ih Carolina wcere lie ls In
a farm loan scheme.
Views
;R foil HEAD
IGMUONBHESSi
Widely From Per
?tupottant Ques
tion.
MCSKOGBE. April 30.-Senator!
Fetcher of ?Florida waa tonight re
al?cted preXdeat of the Southern!
Commercial! Congress, all other offi
cer? were ?luo reelected.
?5. F. Street assistant sec reu rr of j
commerce, ?ddreseed the closing ses
sion tonight He voiced his views on !
the effect. If governmental Influence!
un businssft whiccb differing widely |
from those expressed by. George W.
Perkins ot Bow York yesterday. Kal
Fu .6ha,; Chftei? envoy to the United j
SUtes, also/spoke. ' j
Stxt year's meeting place wt!i be)
selected foin*. - .'
?
?Bloody Angle"9 in Flanders
.D?XMUDE
**ZARREK
ZLERKEN
MCRCKEM \ Forest
UZERME
V
4M. I 1"??? M I Uti
fStSTJEAW
9f>RES
ST CLO*
Woffle of Af ?Us.
ji f ' ? -
VARNETVi
This mapjsbjma 'The Bloody
-Aimir^Jif tlinlr>?t batflo ww - ras
lng In Flanders'.; Wl*ile thc world has
been looking on and wondering when
the heavy spring fighting was to be
gin, tho troops have been at lt With
the result that in this small space
thousands have been killed, For sin
days thc terrible fight has raged.
The angle covers , tho territory In
whlcch Ute'..germana wcrc^ defeated
last fall when they drove toward
Calais.
The return of thc German attack
takes place where their heaviest at
tacks ot last October tell. Then they
attacked from Zantvoorde through
Ghcluvclt. to Zonncbeke.
The present German attack was ap
parently anticipated by tho unex
pected British assault on Hilt No. t>0.
fttiiuer sooth IB). Although oily
E WAGES OF
64,000 EHG?M
WILL AFFECT EMPLOYES OF
NINETY-EIGHT WESTERN
RAILROADS
a small gain In territory this st
*** ^asaUmgprtant becanig,??
hill s denomination ol thc surr
territory.
Thc real German attack came
Thursday. At.rll Tl. on the north side
of the . sal lent shown by a black Uno.
This onslaught, preceded by thc use
of gas bombs, carried them In soi-ie
piucos two mles Into the allies' Unes
and across thc Yscr Canal, as shown
by the lightly shad od area (A), lt
may be noted that In these three
days' fighting the Germans have rr* j
duced the area of thc allies' salient J
by fully a third, and they are now
in a position to cover the. entire re
mainder by artillery rire.
Reports are persistent, though un- j
verified, that Field Marshal von '
Hindenburg now commands thc Ger- ;
man troops In Flanders, with .lOO.v-M !
men at his disposal.
SPECIAL ME? OE
U. C. T. AT 3:30 TODAY
ANDERSON COUNCIL WILL
MEET TO TRANSACT
BUSINESS
NOT SATISFACTORY
Brotherhood Declares Arbitration
a Failure-Adjustment Only
Temporary.
CHICAGO. April 80.-An arbitra
tion award, advancing to some extent
thc Day ot sixty four thousand englne
men on ?dnety-elgkt western railroads
was signed here today. The Broth
erhood of Engwemcn flied a dissent
ing opinion, branding the arbitration
as a failure and oeclared the New
land law Inad?quate for settlement
of industrial disputes. Tho award Is
effective May 10th. and ls binding for
one year only. It ia -merely a post
ponement of th? actual settlement of
dffcren-^s.
Bryan Urges A bs tantean
NEW YOF?C April liO.-rfiocrelary
Bryan addressed the National Ab
stainers Union tonight. He said the
war has shown that patriotism is no
match for alcochol. He urged total
eesCtieace.
oooOoooooooooe*oo oo o WASHINGTON, April 30.- Beere
o o tary Daniels left on the Mayflower
o A NOW KU ^Mf1)ftTA*T o tonight for Norfolk. Ho will confer
o BATTLE" IWflrj\ENf o with Rear Admiral Beatty, com men
o AT AGUAS CALIENTES o dent of the navy yard there regard
o -k~ o lng the advlsiblllty of removing the
o WASHaNOTON. A|.lri 3?.- o German raiders Kronprinz Wilhelm
o State department despatches to- o and Prinz Eitel Friedrich to some oth
o night Indicated another Important o cr anchorage than the Norfolk narr
o battis is imminent near Aguas o yard for Internment. The secretary
o Calkmtes, betwoen Villa forces, o will witness the Atlantic fleet's target
o \hose under Obtragoo. o practice In Tangier Sound Saturday.
o o j then morn to Norfolk where he will
o 0 e o o o ?fl ootjoo joooooo railew the May fete.
WILL INITIATE
New. Members Into Ike Order- |
Tn? ts One of the Best
Councils in State.
Anderson Council No. 432 Unltod
Commercial travelers, one of the livest
of these organizations tn this section
of the State, will hold a special meet
ing Oils afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, in
the Ki of P. Hall, over the Peoples
Bank.
The social meeting is called for'the
purpose of Initiating candidates ?od
attendu ig to' other Important busi
ness. A full attendance of members
ts, requested.
DANIELS TO VISIT
ATLANTIC FLEET !
Will Decide Location for Interned
Vessels Wida ia Nor
folk.
nuoouooouooooooouooo
o o
o FI UK SHrK EPS f?J.ONt o
o IMITiS ?.WWjWO D AMAGE i o
o Til Ol SANDS HOMELESS o
o COI/ON. April 3D.-Fire this af- o
o ternoon destroyed half of colon, o
o Tlic daiuago will amount to two o
o mill?n dolors. Ton persons aro o
o dead und uie-iy thousands home- o
o less. Hundreds were injured. o
o o
o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o
THE ?WE PEACE !
SlffllS PEACE MEETING
BELGIAN WOMEN REFUSE TO
GREET DELEGATES FROM
GERMANY
CREATE SENSATION
By Declaring War Must Continue
Until Belgium's Wrongs
Are Righted.
THE HAGUE, April 30.-The dove
af peace didn't attend today's esslon
of tito International Congress of Wo
men. At tho instance of Dr. Augs
purg. of Munich, the entire Belgian
delegation was iuvitcd to thc platform.
' Only two of the five women respond
ed.
Misa JHOC Addams, chairman of the
meeting Welcomed them. They didn't'
shake hands with the German dele
gates. A member of tho Uclglun dele
gation astounded the audience by
dramatically exclaiming that there
can bo no peace without Justice. Thc
war must continuo until Belgium's
wrongs arc righted. There muet be
no mediation except through Justice.
The audience cheered.
Party Injured tn 1'olHsioa.
FREMONT. Ohio, April 30.-Two
score persons wore Vi ju red when two
Interurban tarn mi th- Uke Shore
collided, near hore Nim. Fiera*Vm^
er of'Fremont, ts expected to die. Hov
era! others are suffering from serious
hurts; Fire that broke out Immedi
ately after the crash burned both
Another British Steamer Sank.
LONDON, April 30,-A Lloyds dis
patch from Stornaway, Scotland, says
lt ls reported there that a British
steamer bas boon aunk by a subma
rine off toe Isle bf Lewis and that the
crew landed st Carraway in the
steamer's ?niall boats.
BARNE S BIG LIBEL
SUIT DRAGGING ON
?Harvey D. Hmdman and Others
Testified On Behalf ol
Roosevelt.
8YRACU8E. April 30.-More chap
ters uv thc politics at Albany, the cap
ital Of New York state, were placed in
evidence today at thc trial of the Wil
liam Barnes' -50.000 libel ault sgainst
Theodore Roosevelt.
Harvey D. Oindman and others,
who were alive tn 'New York political
circles during the past decade, de
scribed the legislative fights at the
capital as a part of roosevelt's at
tempt to prove the truth of his of
fending statement that Barnes exer
cised undue control over the Repub
lican state organization. Votes cn
measurca in the legislature were read,
which showed. Roosevelt's counsel
said that they were partisan align
ment.
AMMOMITION FACTORY
EXPLODES IN RUSSIA
Many Were Killed and Wounded
- -Several Workshops De
PETROGRAD. April 30.-Many per
sons' were killed, and many injured
and much Industrial damage waa done
by an ammunition factory explosion
in Okhta, a suburb tonight. Several
workshops were destroyed. Several
people tn the neighborhood were hurt
by flying debris. The number killed
iv not known, lt ls said the atores
of loaded sheila were not injured sad
work will resume soon.
Meads Daughters et 181t!
NBW. YOF?. April 30.-Mrs. Alice
Bradford WUea of Chicago -was
elected president yesterday of tb*
National Society of tba Daughters ot
ISlp. The closing session of the con
ven ton will be held tomorrow, when
other officers will ba Chosen.
i
i*
PREDICTED AT ACADEMY OF
POLITICAL AND SOCIAL ".
SCIENCE
? . .
SAMUEL GOMPERS
ON WAGE EARNERS
Urge? Restriction of
to Prevent Superfluity o* Un, ,
employed After War.
PHILADELPHIA, April CO.-VTb,?
American Academy of Political and
Social Science today considered Iftkr
best to take advantage ot the oppor
tunities for foreign trade expahetflw
after the war ls over, and bow to find
work for the unemployed ,until 'end
I'blted States attains a full mcasuTe
of prosperity.
Secretary Redfield predicted a Yaet
Increase In tho country's foreign cum
meroo and said lt would be, so vast'
that the United State? might U*a
second If not first place In-the world's
commerce.
T. H. Price, economist/ -aaVi tho
prospection trade expansions (s\^'.sy
great Chet mcrlcans risk getting , the
big head '. ........
Speakers H greed that tkVs solution pit
the unemployed problem requires
that the national and itatq goverh
ments do more In fir ding work lot
Idle men.
President Gompers pf the American
Federation of tabor ana;T.'-f. Wanrua
of Washington urged tbst govenhneet .
study closely- the immigration i?ee
I Hon and restrict if aoeessary the 1?
of ^^jB??ig^SB???^mWmWmm
cd ' so - aifio net te upset OCOOOUMC .
condition* by ? labor eorftlus.
I President Gompers ?aid l? part*.
"Th? Initie Ov?? resourcefulness dod
seif-roii.mce of tko ?rage
pressed win the e'jattlsed
mont have bet ^ their gtei
tectlon." Mr Gompers said, "Through
organization they have deslt coo
strucUvely with riuomploymefct. hat*
made effective protest against. ?ces
stvc prices, have prevented wage re
ductions that would, have bad cumu
lative effect in disorganising business,
and have deinen*?) that eonstructon
work by municipalities sad other gov
ernmental authorities ?nc? be Con
tinued and more Undertaken wherever
possible."
civilization's purposes and . Ideals.
Mr. Gompers asserted, had' bean ruth
[iessly reversed by the European war.
Tho spirit of civilization had'befc:
establish the sacredness' of 'human'
life; in aa latent war bad turned th
thought, the energy, the skill that'
been to glorify life "td tho task of
?troylng life,
"The labor movement ot thc wor.
Mr. Gompers continued, "la the ?ile
agency whose members have been
loyal to warlands'In the time of
peril and yet have With Insistent efiz
prasis and appeal upheld th* sadr ~
ness of human life ana opportunt
and the brotherhood of maa:'
bearing burdens bf tije ***r they*,
still malntalntoi stai|flard.s. taa>;<
nify humsu life and aro =:?ating t
directing influences that wilt have*
Important part In establishing p?few
and the constructive work ?hat ?heil
make for great?e. Justice In fctiettjfe
tlonal relations.
"The United States as woll aa,^&?
whole world hns suffered through Cte
disrupting influence of the war. la
the United States the organised labor
movement bas dealt construclHely
with the needs and emergencies creat
ed by the war.
"The effect i venosa ot organised self
help has been emphasized by the la
articulate helpless Sfttsary of the un
organized.
"The organised labor movement is
planning to protect the wag? earners
against th? tide et Immigration of no
paralleled proportions and undented
ly will follow'the : ?far. lt will be
the great steading forge in the trans
ition period through which indu
must pasa at the close of the war. It
will be th? grest opposing force to
reaction that alway* results from tte?
brutalizing influences of wer, lt win
be the most potsnt force to coittpal
relation? that sutordlnatu ali Mae
to human warfare.'
"Tba wisest pettcy our usti?n osa
per sn s ls to provide and to guarantee
opportunities for wage earners to
gan lae for their om protection gad
welfare, which'mast haye beneficent
Influence upon eil our people."
Mssradre tn Progress,
JU FLA, Tr?as-Oaecssie, April 30.
Pone wal of the recent OUSaaefS ot
Christians In Arasela ts now in pro
press tn the whole district of Lah?
Van. Conflicts between Arment
and Kurd? ara incoming mere
,a*e delly, Tb?fc?**
Important ?eat,

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