THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER
Founded August 1, 18?O.
IMS North Main SI ret
ANDERSON, 8. C.
WILLIAM HANKS. Editor
W. W. SMOAK_Business Manager
Entered an second-class matter Ap
ril 28, 1914, at the poBt ofllco at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
Of March 3. 1879.
Semi - Weekly edition?SI.50 per
Dally edition?fi.00 per annum;
$2.60 for Six Months; $1.25 for Three
A larger circulation than any other
nowRpaper In tIii? Congressional Dis
Buh:::?"? Olllce.' 32i
The I' iclligfliicor Is delivered by
carrici I. in tliu city If you fall to
get your peper regularly pleaBe notify
as. Oppoh-'1 your name on label
of your pnpi'i' Is prated date to which
your paper I.? pniil, All checke and
drafts should In drawn to Tlie Ander
THE WORLD A WAIL
The whole world Is In martial array.
The armed campB will soon be ull
abristling with 20,000' ) buyonets.
Just what this mcanB cannot be easily
understood. It staggers the imagina
In all of the four years of the war
the Confederacy had 600,000 men on
her muster roll h and the United States
mustered 2,000,000 in those yearn.
What a handful compared with the
myriads to be t. i Muled In thiB great
With iue ierribie englneB of de
struction now in use, this war will be
short, and bloody. The whole world
will suffor. Finance, commerce, agri
culture, the noble arts?all will got a
backset. .For three years or more this
conflict' lias been predicted?and now
that it.has come its very stupendous
ness'mak?s it appear unreal.
PUBLISHING THE BOLL
The Intelligencer will endeavor to
publish the namo of every person
whose name Is on the democratic
club roll In this county. ThiB will be
quite an undertaking, as there ere
at least 8,000 ?rmmcB< -Thta morning,
re bay? a start with 900 names from
Pelser No. 1, Belton No. 1, Conreto
and Frunkville. Frankvllle Is a new
club, im offshoot of Pelier and It is
possible that some names may be
found on both list through misunder
It wnrVaquire several dayB to pub
lish ail these names,and wo will pub
lish in Installments and suggest to
the'readers to cut them out and put
them in scrap books for future refer
ence. * '
If any club secretaries havo dupli
cate rolls, we will be glad to have
them bo as to save tho time and trou
ble of copying.
, BE CONSERVATIVE
Wo are glad Indeed, that the anti
adminlstratlonlBts in thiB state'have de
cld?d 'lb bo conservative. Even if the
administration did have a big social
conference last fair week to discuss
thei gubernatorial situation, and has
. had others since, that gives the con
servatives . no right to Bay thai they
should put out,, a factional candidate.
What la .the use of faction ni ism uny
way? Wo believe that many peoplo
are almost fanatical in their devo
tion to the governor, hut will reserve
the right to \ >te for whom elso they
Please. And there are others who do
not favor the governor who will vote
for his friends for the minor offices.
The Sole issue in an election is to get
the beat men for the positions, and
with factions, slates and cliques, this
cannot be done.
Tapk, Pa., Is one town that will
have to change Its name If a natloual
prohibition law ii puised.
'If we have been overrun with im
migrants heretofore, what will the Eu
ropean war scare do for EUIb Island?
"Dog-on you" said the deputy sher
iff when he hurled'poor Fldo from the
speaker's stahd into the face of the
How about a split log drag for the
next trades day. Experience meeting
with prises to the. farmers making the
beat showing out of the drag?
Anderson college deserves tho sup
port of every man In Anderson, and
?he best support is to assist some poor
Igi^jo get an education.
Back to the fields, boyB, there will
be no panic. Gen. McAdoo will lead
It we 'could only sic Europe On the
army Vprnr and tho bolt weevil.
H'AMK AMI <;i:iOIANY
In isot; Napoleon Bonaparte passed
In triumph into the Prussian ell y <>t
Merlin, visiting liic inusob inn of Fred
erick Hie Great, who died in 1740 Na
poleon exclaimed, "If In; were alive, I
would not be here lodiiy." Thin was
was tho hour ol Germany's humili?t
ion. following ( . battle of Jena. The
heautifiil ijtieen Louise soon died with
a broken heart, lor her consort, King
h'redcrlck William ill was obliged to
give up one half of his kingdom, t<i
pay a war indemnify of ?200,00(1.000,
(Hid to recognize the new King
loins which Napoleon *< ( up. The
hing and (plcon gave up their private
fortune io pay ihr na I ion's debt.
At Jena and ul Auerslailf, Hie same
lay the Prussians losi 50,000 killed,
wounded and prisoners, while Napo
leon gave his losses at 7.000. Freder
ick William III did not cure for war.
lie was a cummerclalisl and engaged
In war only when forced to do so by
Napolcoon's repeated insults.
In 1813 Napoleon's army was dec
imated by the rigors of the campaign
against Moscow and defeated al Lcip
sic in "the battle of the nations," in
which was opposed by Schwarzen
burg of Austria, Bernadottc of Swe
den and Bluchcr of Prussia. To the
latter belonged the credit of victory.
And at Waterloo Itulow wiped out
the insults and the shame of Lejpsir
and Llguy and tho French were driven
back Into France. The uttng of this
clefeut has lasted. The proud nut Ion
of France was torn with Infernal dis
sensions. After Napoleon had been
sent to St. Helena, the Bourbon fam
ily endeavored ngain to reign, but
made stielt u confusion of it Hint Louis
Napolon, after being elected head of
the new republic proclaimed himself
emperor In 18">2. He had a success
ful reign, building up tho wasted re
public which had been war worn for
70 years. But In 1870 he saw his po
litical fortunes beginning to wane,
and In order to strengthen himself at
home sturted u war with Bruasiu.
His pretext for war was flimsy, and
he played right into the bands of
William, the King of Bruasia and Bon
of the beautiful Queen Louisa, who
had died of a broken heart when be
was a lad. The Franco-Prussian wur
revealed tho solidity of the German
Empire and tho hollowness of France.
Within two weeks of the declaration
of war, tht flower of tho army of
France was crumpled, Alsace and
Lorraine were occupied by the Ger
mans and In a few days more the
Prussian King hud taken up his mil
itary quarters'in the splendid French
royal palace at Versailles. ' 1.. ,lv
And that explains the hostility of
France and Germany. Napoleon was
too brutal in his conquests. Franco
han never relished giving up Alsace
Lorraine, which is a rich fertile pro
vince 125 miles long and averaging 50
miles wide?with a population of
That is one reason of the hatred be
tween the two countries. These pro
vinces wore originally German, from
the 10th century up to 1G48 when
Louis XIV seized Strauaburg In time
of peace, and those,, states remained
French territory until 1871.
It was Bismark, the iron chancellor,
who took Prussia and made the Ger
man Empire. William was the emper
or, von Moltko, the field marshal, but
Bismark was the warrior and states
man of this great triumvirate which
took the vanquished Gorman slates
and welded them into the great and
sturdy German Empire. Bismark was
cunning and cruel, relentless and re
vengeful, ambitious and warlike. But
he made Germany what It hUB been for
tho last two gonerntlons. The present
Kaiser Is the grandson of the great
emperor whom Bismark aorvod.? Ho
too la ambitious and aggressive and
his building of nn Immense navy is
what has annoyed and worried Eng
land and has caused the nation to put
forth every effort to strengthen her
own navy in order to protect the "En
glish Lake" as the Mediterranean la
PURGE THE ROLLS
Our attention has been called to the
fact that there were some errors In
tho tabulated statement of the total
number of names enrolled in Ander
son county primary. Tho table as
printed was made up hurriedly and is
not official. For instance the total
given for Bclton was 445 when It
should have 342. '
There Ib some rumor to tho clfcct
that some of 'he club rolls luvo been
padded; that certain portons have ad
vised now comers to put their names
oh tho rolls and <c put on the xecu
tlvo committee the responsibility of
detecting ths error. We know n.th
Ing of tho. accuracy r?r the report, but
it has been currency for several days.
We believe that tho people ot Ander
son will demand an honest election
and an'honest-count and we urge tho
committee Monday: to appoint a sub
committee to Inspect every name on
every roll and to purge :.ho roll of
all duplications and of nil outsiders.
[Turkey will now be able to sttup
and gobble a little bit.
Europe's Armed Ca
Old and New EnmUies That Have Divided
It Into Two Hostile Factions
? MEBHMHBBBCBWPS SK
AL'STIUA'S ultimatum did not
conn' us ;i surprise lu tiny (-n>'
U who l;.is fol lowed her (li;>Io
iiiiilk* iiiiiuouverinM of the past
Austria lins never been able to forgive
Kervlu for existing nt all. and Sorvia
lias always llen.oly resented lier I ? I
neighbor's stubborn opposition 10 lier
own s-bcnies for development. Kor
twenty live year* jealousy ami enmity
have led cacJi oilier, for twenty-live
revolution in Turkey,
' piiru delei'iite to the
:? - : it to come from these
!i were actually In
the llnpsburg mon
annexed l?o.snin and
two states will?
When Austria defluitcly annexed
I'usuin und iierxgoviiin, Servis saw her
hopes of their illllinato union with her
entirely defeated She protested bit
terly, and carried her warlike prenant
lioiiH to H?K'll a point that her a: my
:,> - > ?
Copyright. 1914. by American Press Association.
SERVIAN CAVALRY ON TH? .MARCH.
yeara each has irritated the other In i
.all the numberless ways known to '
skilled politicians, for twenty-five years
each has been held in check only by
the pressure of outside Influences. But
now the trnglc death of the heir ap
parent hns put In Austria's hands nn
excuse no powerful that she dures to
use it as a weapon.
Stand by Their Ally.
In the present situation, as In every
flareup in the Bnlkuus. the importance
lies not so much in tho countries' in
volved as In the probability of the en
tanglement of other nations and tho
possibility therefrom of that dread bo
gey, n general European war. Monte
negro has already announced that her
fortunes nre cast with Scrvla. Servia
also, by reason of the understanding
sho has with Greece and Roumnnln.
might hope for. support from them.
Germany and Italy have declared their
intention of standing by their ally. Aus
tria, though no one really believes thnt
their Intention is to do more tbnn to
keep other tuitions off and so leave
Austria a clear field.
Bulgaria, while clnlming to remain
neutral, would certainly be glad if she
could snatch the chnnco to revenge her
self for her defeat by Servia In the sec
ond Balkan war. But more important
than any of these is the attitude or
Russia, of which nothing as yet hns
been said. With Russia interfering as
the chief protector of the Slav people
Germany and Ittdy could hardly avoid
being actively involved. Without this
Interference Austrln ' can almost cer
tainly hope for a clear ring.
Protector of the Slav.
Russia aspires to be the protector of
the Slav people' and while she hns
hitherto failed to play thnt role with
any great degree of glory she still
clings to it It was to her that Scrvla
looked for assistance when shq saw.
Bosnia and Herzegovina slip finally
through her fingers. Russia wan eager
and willing to respond, but wns In no
condition to do so. She was still pros
trated from the Japanese war and at
the first hint that her Interference In
behalf of Servia would be met by Ger
many coming to tho aid of Austria she .
could do nothing hut maintain o neu
But Russia now is In n different posi
tion nnd Is eager for an opportunity to .
rehabilitate her military ' reputation.
She has h new army, newly organized,
I and wcv.h? rfst be averse to engaging In
e war that Would have a stronger ap
peal to the spirit Of lier people than did
her 111 fated adventure in the cast.
Tho ItuBso-Turklsh war made great
changes In "the R&ikuns. Sonia proper
obtained complete Independence, but
Bosnia and Herzegovina were left nom
inal Turkish dependencies/ but really
to bo occupied by Austrian troops.
) The consequence of this, was a four
year Insurrection against tho Austrlnns,
the effects of which bar? never, dis
appeared. -Thp Austrian?' have spent
' large amounts "of money on the coun
try, but nevor allowed It autonomy;
and In 10OS-D, using as ar excuse the
practically confronted tlitit Of AuBtrln
on the opposfte:side of tlio Danube. The
luterferenee^o'f ^Germany which hold
back Kus-Hju'iV tmVKl extended to aid the
Sorbs was 'nlV:ttni't prevented u serious
war. 'Here again ?orvla felt herself
outraged arid, defeated by the united
Gcrniuulc intlueuee. aud nursing lier
hurts she once' mure set herself to wait
for her opportunity,. .
Tfja' Balkan War.
It cntnp ^fill" the Noutbreak of the
Balkan wiir.jflfho? oy'a series of brill
iant cuinpu.'iftib the Servians advanced
Btrulght through Albania to Duruzzo,
thus seizing the coveted seaport It is
Photo by American Press Assoclatioi
. . ?Ci_ > ! y-, '
STEHET SCEHE ?N BEIGE
not bard to recall tho malienveriugs by
which Austrian diplomacy" defeated
this end by setting nip'the IB.fated little
kingdom of Albania as a.buffer,.At the
same time she,- was able, .to prevent
Montenegro, .also a Serb state, from
maintaining her- hold Aon. the hardly
won city of Soutort:, Not even the high
ly desirable portions of .Macodbnln that
fell to Servla's lot at the end of the
War were able, to compensate her for
ber rage of disappointment in the loss
of the footing on tho sea;
Meanwhile the Slavs of Dalnpatla are
under Hungarian rule; and here, ns in
Bosnia and Herzegovina, promises oif
local self government bavo never como
to any thing ' more than words. Thus
tho northern-half of tho Servian rnco
is still niKtcr the Austrian empire.
Meanwhile the southern half was
finally united by "the '..Victories over
Turkey in tho war ofc^ffjai;
In the f?ll of jdi2 tfie Sorvlans mo*
billzed 200.000 men In tho first three
weeks, and inter added ?4C.00O more to
the number. And while their losses
In this war nud in tho "struggle with
Btdgaria In tho summer of 1013 wore
heavy,-the Serv lai?! troops, fought brll*
llnnlly and proved themselves efficient
and enduring. .,
-, ' .-'.'' i ' - '-' . .
HEN we say this Semi-Annual Clearance of
ours is a great sale we refer to the greatness
of the v?lues-offered; that we should be doing a
great business is a natural consequence of such
Men's and Young Men's Suits
$25.00 Suits now..$19.75
$22.50 Sufts now.$17.25
$20.00 Splits now.$14.75
$15.00 Suits nqw.-$11.50
$lo oo Suits now.$7.50
Boys' Knee Pants Suits
$3.50 and $3.00 Suits now.$2.50
$4.50 and $4.00 Suits now.$3.25
$5.00 Suits now-.$3.75
$6.50 and $6.00 Suits now.$4.50
$8.00 and $7.50 Suits now.$5.00
$9.00 and $8.50 Suit now.$6.00
$10.00 Suits now.$7.50
$12.50 Suits now.$9.75
Men's Odd Trousers
Same reductions on Men's Odd Trousers as on Boys' Suits.
Manhattan Shirts Men's Oxfords
$1.50 Manhattan Shirts. .$1.15 $6.00 Oxfords now.$4.75
$1.50 Eclipse Shirts . . . .$1.15 $5.50 Oxfords now.$4.25
$1.50 Adjusto Shirts ... . .$1.15 $5.00 Oxfords now_.$3.75
$2:00 Manhattan Shirts . .$1.50 $4.00 Oxfords now.$3.25
$3.50 Manhattan Shirts. .$2.65 $3.50 Oxfords now.$2.75
Order by Parcel Post?We prepay
But tba fruits of tbls wftV were in
part tiiL'.-ii from them by Austria,
whose diplomatie activity was respon
sible Sot lie ruling of the powers,
which compelled the Servians to give
up part of t-.ir conqne jts In Albania.
Thus Servlu lost ber cbnnce to get a
seaport und remains a landlocked pow
er, her only outlet being through the
friendly Greek ports on the Aegean
ADE, CAPITAL OF SEByiA.
But the Servian victories in Mace
donia and the Greek capture of Sa
loniki put ah unexpected..obstacle in
the way" of Austria's march to the
south. No more (9piildI tUe.;duiU ,mon
archy hope to inherit Saloniki and the
land between that porti and- the' fron
tier of Bosnia on the fluni downfall of
Turkey: 8ervla was^'tfowV squarely,
across, her path- ??<! ?bor^q i
So the Balkan wars; lefktter Servians
confident of their mUituf;y;i^IliUy( elnt
ed by Victory, deterjfajped pnijCQipplete
notional unity aud .angered by Aus
tria's continued hold' on thei.northern
part of tbe nation nndby h?r notion In
depriving the nation of an ouUtft to the
sen. These wnr? !eRLA.uSir!a4??ngary
with Increased dltflcnlU^f? dealing
with the Slav tribes. paTticumriy- the
Servians, now lq |tev"^minions, - and
convinced that the march, to the south
'ward must be glgen.UB ettC'gRtb#rj un
less* Servia could bo iputJ out, of the
Conflict of Europoan Powers.
The conflict among the European
power*, ; if a clash cannot be overtcJ,
will bripg two great gronps < Into, op
posing hrray. It will bo the third
time .in Jive yetfra that jibe ; trlpljjj a>
Uance (Germany. Austria and Italy)
and the triple entente (Russia, Great
Britain and France) have been brought
face to face In hostile attitudes. For
the eternal European Issue of balance
of power Is to the fore ngaln.
Five years ugo the triple entente
protested against Austria's annexation
of Bosnia, asserting Mint it was In
violation of the agreement at the con
gress of Berlin following the Russo
TUrklsh war. Austrinkt move blighted
the racial nnd political hopes of a small
Slavic state which was closely related
Germany threatened the czar's coun
try in 1909. and two years later pre
sented to France a demnnd for r. large
territorial rant la Morocco because
the French protectorate there bad been
recognized. Russin. France nnd Great
Britain apparently were ready to con
test Germany backed down. Since
then Germany's resentment has been
bitter. Then there is still friction be
tween France and Germany over Al
In Tripoli. Italy defeated Turkey, re
garded as a Germa? ally. Subsequently
came the collapse of Turkish power In
Europe and the Increased strength of
the Bmall Balkan states. Today these
minor states bar Austria from the
Aege?n. nnd Servln threatens Austria
with the union of southern Slavs.
Position of Austria.
The Balkan nlllnnce was undoubtedly
n Busslau move, to counteract which
Austria promoted, dissension among
the Balken allies, leading to n second
war among those statua. But Servla
defeated Bulgaria. Austria's support
of Bulgaria bad alienated Routnania.
Servla began to cast longing eyes on
Bosnia and Herzegovina. Roumanla
wanted Its rutilions of countrymen In.
Hungary. 111 the dlinl monarchy there
was little national feeling, tbe diver
sion of races causing dissension and
even threatening the disruption of the
Austria brought at mut the creation
of an Albanian kingdom. The new
kingdom bus brought Italy and Austria
Into position for. battle, both having
designs un the country -
Of the members of the triple alliance
Austria in \ue Weak rat In preparedness
for conti let. Serbs nnd Roumanians,
enger to fight': uro at her southern
bonier. ' Austrian ruin would mean
their nntfotmfletton. Greece, elding
with the triple entente; must be taken
The Gauntlet to Rutsla.
Austria has thrown down the gaunt
let to Rdsshv Germans feer that they
must stand J>y the challenge. Servla
and Roumanla, ,seeing greater na
tionalism ?n Austria's overthrow, are
eager to tight on tb* entente's side..
Austria feels :?tj?t1f it mastgo?dwn tt
will go down ugh ring, rather than yield
- v. ' ' . rt -
o World's Finances, o
New York, Aug. 2.?While European
diplomats discussed and generals
planned last week, the money markets
Credits, international exchanges
and commerce wore organized. "The
very perfection of the modern ma
chinery of credit?, by building higher
the fabric and insuring against its re
duction has enhacde the disaster mode
possible by the collapse. The peril of
the collapse was shown in the losing'
of the primitive instinct to hoard the
gold, which induced the raid on bank '
This raid n .Hided all other con-;
sideratlons. No parallel exists lor the
jump from 4 to 8 por cent made by
the Bank of England discount rata on
Friday. The' closing of the New York
sto:k and othro exchanges was a like .
measure of protecting against the de
luge of llqudation from the old world
The cataract, of the gold .; merke!
swept out of sight the earlier calcula
tions of profits likely to accrue to
this country from. European troubles
The flight of wheat prices measured
the return to American producers,
computed from the world's enormous
yield- and the world's urgent necessi
ty. Even the sacrifice -of foreign
holdings of American securities was
read as an advantage. .Such calcula
tions gave way>'however, before thc^
threatened subversions of the world's
complicated credit structure,
Owong to the closing of the stoc'
exchange and the lateness in tho week
of the announcement the interstate)
commerce commission's rate decision
made little Impression on the financial
CALL TO COLORS ^
New Orleans? Aug.2.?Call to colors >
affecting all Frenchmen in New Or
leans subject to -military service of
France was issued hero'today by" Con- ,
shul General Fcrrand. The French <
representative today received a copy
of'the decree mobilizing the French\>
forces: German Consul Roh also an-'
n?u?Cvd thai u?? uormans in this ter
ritory. Subject to military service re-,
port to him at once.
THE 14T H?A8E
Bubonic Plague Not Yet Drberi Out
of .Xcw Orleans.
- New Orleans, Aug. 2.?Another case
of bubonic plague, ' tho fourteenth
since the contagion' appeared : lioro
more than a month ago and the first .
in tho past eight days, was announced
today by Dr. William C Rnoker, in
charge of tho plague eradication Wptfc,
Henry Chase, ^2, a negro was taken
111 on July!89 and today,his malady
waA omclfclly declared to be,; plague.
H? Is expected to die.
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