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The patriot. [volume] (Indiana, Pa.) 1914-1955, August 08, 1914, The Patriot, Image 1

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VOLUME I.
PRESIDENT'S WIFE WAS
SUMMONED BY DEATH
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson,
After a Brave Fight
Died Aug. 6th.
NO FUNERAL NOTICES
WASHINGTON, D. 0., Aug. 6.
—Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of
the President of the Pnited States,
died at the White House at 5
o'clock this afternoon. Death came
after a brave struggle of
months against Bright's disease
and other complications.
Kneeling at the bedside at the
end were the President and their
three daughters. I)r. Gary T. Gray
son. 1. S. N., and a nurse were in
the room, and just outside of the
door were Secretary McAdoo and
Francis B. Savre, Mr. Wilson's
son-in-law, and Mr. Tumulty, his
secretary.
Both Houses of Congress ad
journed whe Mrs. Wilson's death
was announced, and for a brief
time the wheels of the Government
practically stopped, while every
one paid respect td the loss of the
President.
Majority Leader Underwood, of
the House, hurried o the floor as
soon as he received word from the
White House, lie stopped the dis
cussion of the Moon railway pay
bill.
LICENSES ARE READY!
HUNTERS MAY NOW SECURE THEIS
PRIVILEGES FROM THE COUN
TY TREASURER.
County Treasurer J. Willis Wilson
is now ready to disburse the hunters'
licenses for this coming season and
already quite a number have paid the
required fee and were given the little >
piece of oilcloth that gives them per- ■
mission to hunt the elusive rabbit
and that animal's companions of the
wild.
The attempt to have the hunting li
censes for this year issued from the
offices of the justices of the peace has
failed. It appears that last year much
time was lost by the manner in which
the licenses were issued, and it was
planned to have books of "tags" sent
to the various offices of the magis
trates in the different towns. This
was done in a number of counties last
season with great success.
Licenses will therefore be issued in
much the same manner as they were
last year. The hunter will go before
the squire and make application. This
year the squire will immediately col
lect the fee. The hunter must hand
the magistrate a stamped self-ad
dressed envelope to be sent to the
county treasurer with the application
and then the license will be mailed
directly to the hunter making the ap
plication.
\
Former Normal Instructor
Holds Brilliant Position, in Cleveland
William Wrigley. former
violin instructer of the Nor
mal Conservatory of Music,
lias recently accepted the po
sition of head of the violin
department of the new De
troit Institute of Musical Art.
Next season Mr. and Mrs.
Wrigley will do concert in
Detroit and Cleveland. The
4 'Patriot., extends its congra
tulation to Mand Mrs. Wrig-
No.l.
'"lt is my sad duty." he said.;
to announce to the House the;
death of Mrs. Wilson, the wife of
the President of the United States.
1 think the House should show the
proper respect at this time, and 1
therefore move the adoption of the)
following resolution :
House Resolution
"Resolved, That the House has
heard with profound sorrow of
the death of Mrs. Woodrow Wil
son. wife of the President of the
I nited States.
"Resolved, further. That a coin- j
uiittee composed of the Speaker
and one additional member from
each State in tlie Union, be ap
pointed to attend the funeral.
"Resolved, further, That as a
mark of respect the House do now
adjourn."
The resolution was adopted in
silence.
Mrs. Wilson was 50 years old.
and when she came to the White
House was in robust health. Al
ways a home lover, she neverthe
less immediately assumed the ar
duous duties of the wife of the
President. She took an active in
terest in public affairs, and fre
quently received delegations call
ing on the President when he was
too busy with other matters. Even
during her last illness she fre
quently asked to be informed of
the events of the United States
and of the world.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
Dorr—Roof.
Clarence Highlands Dorr and Miss
Yetta Catherine Roof, both of Indiana,
were married Thursday. at 8 p. m.
by the Rev. Dr. J. Day at
his residence on Church street.
Krider —Clough.
John W. Krider, aged 72 and Mrs.
Elizabeth Clough, aged 60, both of
Conemaugh township, were married
on Wednesday afternoon, August 5,
by Squire James A. Crossman, at his
office in Court Place.
Croot—Cunningham.
Lloyd W. Croot, of Lee* hburg, and
Miss Mary E. Cunningham, of Leech
burg, were married this morning at 8
o'clock by the Rev. Dr. J. Day Brown- ,
lee, at his residence on Church street.
Pounds—Cochran.
Albert B. Pounds and Miss Nola
Blanche Cochran, both of Grant town
ship, were married Tuesday, August
4, by Squire J. D. Spicher, at his office
in Hillsdale.
Snyder—Mench.
Ross Snyder, of Homer City, and
Miss Jessie Mench, of Indiana, were
married on Wednesday, August 5, by-
Rev. J. W. Shaeffer, at the Lutheran
parsonage in Homer City.
Indiana Post Office and Steam Ship
Offices, receive Strict Orders.
The Indiana Post Office, has rece
i
ived an order from the Postoffice Pe
partment. to not send parcels to Fran
ce and Germany, this business being
entirely suspended untill further noti
ce.
Steam Ship Agents, of this place
have also received instructions, to not
issue passage tickets for the above
con tries.
New Concrete Bridge at Creek Side.
The Fable Co. has the contract for
for the building of a concrete bridge
that will connect Main and Freeh stre
ets. The bridge is of rme single arch.
(> feel iii length and l.*> fed high.
The bridge will be open for traftic
the latt r pa t of next wo k.
INDIANA, PA. SATURDAY, AUGUST S. 1914.
Our Salutatory
With this, the initial issue, II Patriota" (ThcPatriot)
makes its premier bow 10 the press and citizens I'liadg-na
and Indiana county, both to those of Englir peaking
races and of those from our own country, 7t .!; . The
appearance of the Patriot, the only paper o? k'nd in this
part of the country, fills a long-felt want an • the editors
trust that their efforts will be given dr, t a e . delation by
the readers, of which there are ateady qulcc a ] :n;> list.
The Patriot will not be conmfcteC- an political or
ganization, but is designed to tilat all important issues of
the day in a clear manner, unbilled n personal feelings cr
demands of individuals. Editofla?; v] be printed from
time to time on current topics of |hc day, the pro and con of
each editorial subject being stu&eti carefully )-.v* the ar
ticle is put into print. By such methods wc hope : j raceiv:
the commendation of our readers and of other p-.pers as
well.
A feature of The Patriot is and will be the fact that
the pages will contain articles both in the English and Ital
ian languages, each a duplicate of the ether, while separate
articles will be published in each language for those who
are not acquainted with one or the other of the afore
mentioned languages. While a majority of the papers will
be distributed among families whose native land is Italy,
we also expect a fair share of our own American friends
In another column may he found the roster of the edi
torial staff and the subscription price of The Patriot, as well
as other personal matters. Our rate for display, classified
or local advertising may be secured from the manager.
We tend our heartfelt thanks to those, who in any
way, have thus far contributed to the success of our new
venture and we trust that we may still have their co-opera
tion during the further issuance of the paper. The busi
ness office may be found in Room 12, Marshall Building,
and editorial rooms are located on the third floor of the
Thomas White building on Philadelphia street, Indiana, Pa.,
where we will be glad to welcome all of our friends and
visitors. >
FRANCE IN SOUTH AMERICA. I
Its Influence In the Melting Pot of the
Latin Races.
South America is the melting pot of
the Latin races, ami the French influ
ence now seems to predominate over
that of Spain Italy is well represent
ed, especially in strong Argentina .
Brazil seems tc be the most polyglot of
them all, for here the native Porm
guese is mingled not only with the
Spanish and French and English, but a
great deal of German. In the south of
Brazil 90 pel cent of the people sneak
German, and Portuguese is not always
enforced as the language even of the
public schools.
The large German colonies here do
not affiliate with these people as tbe>
do with the Anglo-Saxon brothers or
the north They live to themselves,
they retain their own language and
customs in chile, where there are
many English too, the Germans direct
the education of the country Buenos
Aires is close to this Germanic group
In southern Brazil and feels its influ '
ence, though Argentina seems the most !
unitied and progressive of the repub
lies in point of literary expression and
culture.
French influence also is felt in Bra ;
zil. Rio de Janeiro itself was founded i
as a refuge for French Huguenots,
though they were afterward driven
back. In Paris today one hears that a
youth is to emigrate to America, but
probably it is to Rio that he is going.
There are many French immigrants,
and French is required in most of tbe
schools and is next to the native tongue
in importance in northern Brazil. For
merly in Brazil Spanish or German al
ways came next to French, but it is
said that some of the states now re
quire English as the third language
and that Brazilians are proud of their
English.—Christian Science Monitor
Suspicious.
Ernest Vizetelly, who has publish
ed a record of his experiences dur
ing the Franco-Prussian war, tells a
story to illustrate the popular mania
for discovering "treason" that prevail
ed in Paris.
He says that one day a soldier re
marked to a comrade:
"I am sure that the captain is a trai
tor."
"How's that?" was the rejoinder.
"Well." said the suspicious soldier
"have you not noticed that every tine
he orders us to march forward we in
variably encounter the enemy?"
Executions In Europe.
Methods of putting criminals to death
vary. In Europe the guillotine is tie
mode of execution most generally eui
ployed. Austria, Holland and Portug i
are the only other countries beside-
Great Britain where criminals are
banged. In Oldenburg they are shot, it
Brunswick they are beheaded, and it
Spain they are garroted London Tele
graph.
Diplomacy.
"Yon persuaded your husband to joir
a glee club?"
"Yes," answered Mrs. Biggins; "wber
he starts to sing at home I can
advise him not to tire his voice, ant
when he sines in 'he club I can't hen
him " Wii-h ne* it >tui.
SUBSCRIBE F >R THE
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AEMIRAL CALLAGHAN.
Von Forstner, the young officer whose
haughty treatment of the French in
habitants of Zabern, Alsace, brought
on the disturbances there last year
which were aired in the reichstag and
resulted in Baron Von Forstner being
sentenced to six weeks' imprisonment
in a fortress.
Berln, Aug. 7. Emperor William
addressed his army and navy today,
calling upon all Germans to defend
the fatherland.
"After forty-three years of peace,"
he said, "I call upon all Germans cap
able of bearing arms. We have to de
fend our most sacred possessions, our
fatherland and homes against the
reckless assault of enemies from all
sides. That means hard fighting, and
great sacrifices await us. I am confi
dent that the ancient warlike spirit
still lives in the German people—that
powerful warlike spirit which attacks
the enemy where it finds him and
regardless of the cost and which in
the past has been the dread terror of
our enemies. I have confidence in each
and all of yen that an ardent and in
domitable will for victory is living in
roti T Vnn"- *V O * r~.~dpd
and a I o: y u > d.t- Lie s. L
ji_, - hjer cur gria.i P. 1 r us
u ARE CTTRMANS. JLJ D US.
TRIPLE ALLIANCE BROKEN;
LATEST COMPLICATIONS
Kaiser May Declare On
His Former Ally, Italy
and His Reasons.
LATEST WAR NOTES
HOMK. Aug. I)—Tlie Italian For
t ii.ii Olllce ha- sent a cable to the
British Foreign Olfice,in which Italy's
position in the present war is announ-
j >'• i to l>t* out* of strictest neutrality.
(Great Britinn was informed that her
declaration of war does not at all alt
er Italy s resolution not. to take part
in the war. This stand by Italy will
break up the Triple Alliance.
it is expected that Germany will
declare war on Italy, and if this is
done. Italy will immediately dc?lare
war on Austria and will proceed to
attack with both army and navy, as
ant-Austrian feeling is growing thro
ughout Italy.
LONDON, Aug. 7. —The British
fleet has engaged the German
fleet on the high seas. The British
] warships are reported to be driv
ing the Germans towards the
Duteh. coast.
An Admiralty report says that
the British cruiser Amphion was
sunk this morning by striking a
mine. Paymaster A. T. Gedge ami
IdO men were lost. The captain,
lb officers and IB7> men were saved
The Lance was the hero of the
first naval engagement in the pres
-1 ent war. sinking the Haiulmrg
' American Line steamer Koenigin
Lnise. which had been fitted out
j as a miny layer.
The bailee fired only four shots.
! The first destroyed the bridge of
CASH TRADING ONLY •
Will Be Permitted on New York Stock
Exchange, Which Will Open.
New York, Aug. 7. —The stock ex
change has derided to remove the
prohibition against trading, inaugurat
ed after the exchange suspended op
erations last Thursday. Buying and
selling of a nonspeculative character
will be permitted and this, it is be
lieved, will be effective in clearing
up many contracts hanging over from
las*t week.
Stock exchange officers have warned
members that they are not to adver
tise anyjLlist of quotations and that
such bumness as may be consummat
ed in this unofficial manner must in
no way conflict with the best inter
ests of the exchange.
Reduction of the British bank dis
count rate and reports of similar ac
tion by the Bank of France are ex
pected to react favorably in this quar
ter.
' 133 BRITISH DROWN
Cruiser Amphion Strikes Mine andl33
of Her Crew Perish.
London, Aug. 7. —It is officially an
nounced at the admiralty that the H.
M. S. Amphion had been sunk after
striking a mine in the sea.
One hundred and thirty-three men
were drowned. The paymaster, sev
enteen officers and 135 men were res
cued.
Death Doesn't Stop Celebration.
Franklin, Pa.', Aug. 7. —Joseph Po
laka was burned to death and John
Apolka was severely burned when a
house in which they lived was de
stroyed by fire. The fire follov.ed a
1 wedding celebration, which was con
tinued notwithstanding the tragic in
terruption.
j 1,200 Tourists Sail For Home.
Copenhagen, Aug. 7. —Twelve bun
dred American tourists, who found it
impossible to reach home byway of
Hamburg, sailed from here on the
Danish-American liner United States
direct for New York.
Canada Buys Submarines.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 7.—The sub
marines Iquique and Antofogasta, con
structed at the yards of the Seattle
Construction company for the navy of
Chile, have been sold to tht Dominion
of Canada.
Needed Airing.
"What's the matter with you?" de
mantled Boretu hotly. "I've got a righ'
tr> ni- rm n?r?'>n*. haven't IT"
"t Mi. ot ■ "tirse." replied Brightlj.
"Tlie.v r- -•> -la • and musty they <t*
t uftl> n> 'D >II>• IFl'iig of that
i'tiihublpb.u I'ifSS.
the steamer. the third and fourth
tore away the stern and the Koe-
nigin sank in six minutes
The Lance rescued 28 of the
Oerman crew. Several were
wounded. Two of them eaeh lost
an arm and four others eaeh had
a leg shot away. None of the
bailee's erew was injured.
PARIS, Aug. (>. —Official an
nouncement is made that the bat
tle continues to rage around Liege,
Belgium. The German shell lire
has reduced two of the Liege forts
but the Belgians continue to re
sist with untiring energy.
The Germans were able to use
their light siege guns against the
forts of Liege, which are 1 years
old. Two of them were silenced
and the German columns broke
through. The other forts are hold
ing out. The Belgians are making
a determined resistance before the
city. The situation at Liege, ac
cording to the latest dispatches,
was as follows:
If the German army succeeds in
carrying Liege it will find itself
confronted by an entrenched camp
at Xamur, at which the Belgians
are preparing to make a stand as
fierce as that at Liege.
The Belgian army was brilliant
ly fulfilling its task of delaying
the German advance, and it ap
peared certain the German staff's
plan ot campaign in Belgium
would be hindered by the obsti
nate stand of the Belgians.
New Aid Society at Creek Side.
I he A.ssuta Mutual Aid Society hsa
just completed at this place a hall of
large dimension. It mesures 80 x 30
feet. 18 leet high and is equipped
with gas lights, water etc.,
Diamond Dust.
Ihe Dußois Base Ball team will
come to Indiana, Monday Agust 10
to play twogantes with the Collegians.
All right, fellows, we'll show you a
good time!
' s
Among Our Friends
Cuss Hood, the obliging* 'lino' mar
at the (\azette, tired of splashing in
the >qrf at Atlantic City, returned to
Indiana Sunday evening to resume
his duties. He estimates that he loss
about six pounds during his sojourn
at the seashore.
Miss Bess Kliugensmith, nurse in
the Medico - Chirurgical Hospital,
I
Philadelphia, is spending her vacat
ion here with relatives and friends.
J. IF Wiley, of Irwin. Pa.,l*rof. of
mathematics in the Indiana Normal
School, is spending the week here.
M iss Dorothy Work, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Work of Detroit.
Mich, left here Tuesday evening r
that city. *
Mr. and Mi's. Shields Sk
daughter Cynthia of Sch
left yesterday for a two
tion in Atlantic City
Miss Ollie Stott
and Miss Irene
are visiting Y
star.
W.C
| Par'
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}
FIVE CENTS

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