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ONLY BI LINGUAL
i AI'LK BETWEEN
NEW YORK AND CHICA 10
VOLUME I. —N*>. 14.
FRANCE DECLARES WAR ON TURKEY
Germans Report Allies Are
Repulsed at Nieuport
RAILROAD BRIDGE REBUILT BY GERMANS.
C 1914, by American Press Association.
F This bridge on the road between Amiens and Rouen w MM destroyed by tbe allies, but the engineers of the Ical-
Kr's forces soon had traffic restored.
Berlin (via London), Nov. 5. —
The German headquarters, in a
statement today, report the Bel
gians, assisted by British and
French troops, made a fierce at
tack byway of Nieuport between
the sea and the flooded areas, but
The army claims that its attacks
elsewhere on the line are progress
12 Turkish and German
Coal Ships Are Sunk
London, Nov. 6, 1:50 a. m. —A
dispatch to the 'Daily Telegraph'
from Odessa byway of Moscow
says 12 German and Turkish
transports carrying coal have been
sunk near Uzunguldak, on the
coast of Anatolia.
Germans Leaving Antwerp.
Amsterdam, Nov. 5.. —The 'Tel
egraf' reports the Germans are
preparing to leave Antwerp. It
asserts numerous trains are leav
ing with German baggage and
that all patients have been remov-
Five Negroes and White
Man Held as Suspects
Five negroes and a white man
were lodged in the Indiana jail
last Friday evening as suspects
who had shot at railroad officers
on the West Penn division of the
Pennsylvania railroad Thursday.
A detail of state police visited In
diana Saturday and found that
the men did not answer the de
scription of the gunmen. The ar
rests were made by Railroad Offi
cer Charles Byrne, of Blairsville.
All of the men arrested were tak-.
en from one freight train. At the
time of the shooting there were 15
train riders, of whom five were
negroes. The prisoners in the In
diana jail all drew short sentences
for train riding.
Dancing Teacher at Normal.
Mrs. Yandergrift, of Altoona, is
teaching dancing classes at the
Normal School, students being giv
en free instruction' in all of the
newest steps, to insure correct
ness. In this way all objections to
the new dances is overcome.
Advertise in The Tatriot.
Ed from the hospital. Guns were
heard at Rosendaal today.
NEW ITALIAN CABINET
HEADED BY SALANDRA
Paris, Nov. 5, 7:25 p m. —A dis
patch to the Havas agency from
Rome gives the composition of the
new Italian cabinet, completed to-
day by Premier Salandra, as fol- i
Premier and Minister of the In
terior —Signor Salandra.
Minister of Foreign Affairs—
Baron Sidney Sonnino.
Minister of Colonies —Signor
Minister of Justice —Yictorce E. r
Minister of the Treasury—Pa
Minister of Finance — Signor
Minister of Public Works —
Minister of Public Instruction —
Minister of Agriculture—Signor
Minister of War—General Zup
FIRST DEATH IN
Logan Kunkle Succumbs After a
Year's Illness from a Ner
Logan Kunkle, aged 43 years,
died at the Indiana Hospital, on
Wednesday evening at 7:30
o'clock. Death was due to a ner
vous breakdown, he having been
in bad health for over a year. His
death was the first to occur in
the new Indiana institution. Pre
vious to his illness and even dur
ing the progress of it, Mr. Kunkle,
had been in the employ of the
Huntingdon & Clearfield Tele
phone Co.. where he was known as
an expert linesman.
He leaves his mother, Mrs. Nan
cy Kunkle, of Pittsburgh, and
these sisters and brother: Mrs. NY .
S. Long and Miss Mabel Kunkle
of Pittsburg; Mrs. W. A. Johns
ton, Miss Kathryn Kunkle and
Michael Kunkle, of Indiana.
The funeral services will be held
at the home of Mrs. Johnston, at
1337 Philadelphia street, this af
ternoon at 1:30 o'clock, by the
Rev. W. J. Wilson. Interment will
be made in Greenwood cemetery.
Minister of Marine —Vice Ad
Minister of Ports and Telegraph
GERMAN DRIVE RESISTED.
Paris, Nov. s—The new German
drive for the coast through Ypres. ,
j Lille and Arras, for which a grea#
army of 350,000 men has been con- j
centrated, was started today and '•
met with its first repulse.
The French counter offensive,
supported by the new batteries of
heavy artillery and augmented re
serves from each of the allied ar
mies, was able not only to repel
the German advance, but succeed
ed at several points in making
The German attack was not
characterized with the vigor and
determination which marked the
earlier conflicts near the coast, the
main dependence of the assault be
ing placed in the artillery. This
would seem to indicate the aban
donment of the prodigal expendi
ture of men which has proved so
costly to the invaders.
Lucerne Lad Loses
Leg Jumping Train.
John Perotti, aged ten, lost his I
right leg just above the ankle;
when he attempted to board aj
Buffalo, Rochester & Pittsburgh i
fright train near Lucerne. Brake- i
man Haley saved the boy's life by
placing a tourniquet about the in-*
jured limb. The boy was brought
to the Indiana hospital. Another
lad about the same age succeeded
in boarding the train without in
jury. At the time of the accident
the train was going at a high rate
Harry W. Earhart Injured
Attorney Harry W. Earhart fell
! from the roof of his house, where
he was taking leaves out of the
roof spout Wednesday morning.
| His arm is broken and it is feared
he is fatallv injured.
Young lady desires position as
office assistant. Write or apply at
WANTED—To buy a 6 or 7 pas
senger automobile; one that has
been used but a few months. Ap
ply at this office, giving make and
INDIANA, PA. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1914.
Pi I Kill Pied
Susquehanna County Teachers
Say He "Was Best Musical
The Montrose, Susquehanna
| eounty, Democrat, has the follow
ing to say of our townsman and
director of the Normal Conserva
tory. and who spent a week re
cently at the Teachers' Institute
- "The Institute was opened by
singing some of our old songs, in
, which Professor Cogswell gave
new life and interest in his inter-
dictation of them. Mr. Stearns is
to be congratulated in having been
able to secure such an excellent
instructor of music as Professor
Cogswell of the Indiana State
I Normal school. 11c has a wide rop
, utation as instructor in both vocal
\and instrumental music.
\ "The greatest instructor in mu
sic without doubt that has ever
been at our Institute—Prof. Ham
lin E. Cogswell—born in Bradford
I county in our own Keystone
Brother of Local Merchant Is In
Steamer Which U. S. Asked
Britain to Release.
Jack Runzo, brother of Frank
Runzo, the Sixth street merchant
of this place, left here the latter
part of last month for Palermo.
Italy. Jack sailed from New York
on board the S. S. San Giovanni.
When the steamer arrived in Gib
raltar it! was made to anchor by
the British for the reason that the
Italian steamer carried American
copper. A telegram from Gibral
tar says that the Italian steamers.
Regina d'YTaTia arifTSan Giovanni;
were seized by the British navy
as prizes because their cargoes in
eluded war material, it is stated.
The vessels will be held pending a
deceision of a prize court.
They were bound from Ameri
can ports to Italy with copper.
Their seizure brought a protest
to the state department at Wash
ington October 29, from represen
tatives of four copper companies
in New York.
18,000 Fish for Indiana Streams.
Eighteen thousand fish will be
placed in Indiana county streams
during the next few days. The
first of 60 cans arrived Friday and
consisted of catfish. Other ship
ments of blue gills, trout, bass and
sunfish will arrive early next week
Ross Daugherty, Herman Watson.
John Barr and Paul and Clyde
Gessler will have charge of the
distributing of the fish.
Colver Mines Make Record
A new record for Pennsylvania j
mining was set up by the mines
of the Ebensburg Coal Company
at Colver in October, when 102,700
tons of coal were produced. When
business increases the mines are
to be improved so as to produce
4,500 tons daily.
Boy Lost Hand in
a Hunting Accident
Albert Reefman, of Belknap,
while hunting near Dayton Wed
nesday, accidentally discharged
his shotgun and sustained injuries
so severe that it was necessary to
amputate his left hand at the
wrist at Adrian hospital.
Young lady seeks position as a
I clerk, has experience. Address
Advertise in The Patriot.
Ulleged Horse Thief Charged
in can an
Blairsville is enjoying a series
of unusually strange deals in
horses and the alleged horse thief
is now in the Armstrong county
jail at Kittanning charged with
It seems strange that horses
could be stolen in one neighbor
hood and remain in the same
neighborhood for weeks without
being discovered, but such was
the ease. Harry Sheetz brought
a team to Blairsville in July that
was claimed six weeks later bv
Liveryman Sholtz of Dunbar. Geo
Cribbs, a Blairsville dealer, had
purchased the team from Sheetz.
In the meantime a second team
had been purchased by Cribbs
from Sheetz. Now Liveryman
Bright, of Keyser, W. Ya., has
claimed this team.
Policeman Trainor, of Apollo
has arrested Sheetz on a charge
of chicken stealing and lodged
him in the Kittanning jail. Cribbs
says the man sold the two stolen
teams to him. Sheetz has been
held for court in default of bail.
Hungarian Shot During
Riot At Aultman Sunday
Mike Sabo, a Hungarian, is ly
ing at his boarding house at
Aultman, near here, suffering of
a bullet wound about an inch be
low his heart, and ten men are in
the county jail here as the result
of a fight in a mining settlement
The men had been drinking, it
is said. Sabo and Mike Kilgorc
are said to have engaged in an
argument in which a number of
others later took part. Kilgore is
alleged to have fired the shot that;
Four men were arrested by spe
cial officre 0. D. Carlton at Iselin
following a fight there at 2 o'clock
Sunday morning. The prisoners
were placed in the county jail.
List of Letters
Remaining uncalled for in the In
diana postoffiee October 31, 1914:
Archibold C. Forman, Harry I.
German, William Goodwin. Mrs.
A. L. Hoffman, George Houk, Earl
Ingram, Elmer Stewart, Kenith
Walker, Kennith Walker.
When inquiring for letters in
this list please state that they were
advertised, giving date.
HARRY W. FEE. P. M.
Allies at Yser's Right Bank.
Paris, Nov. 6. —Official reports of
the late fighting indicate the
firmly maintaining their positions ir.
France where the German attack
now strongest and are gaining ground
in Belgium where the German attack
Between the North sea and Yprcs,
the line of fighting in Belgium, the
power of the Germans seem to have
been decreased remarkably.
The allies are now on the right bank
of the Yser and have advanced eas*
ward from Nieuport. Only between
Dixmude and the Lys have the Ger
mans displayed any strength, but their
infantry charges have been broken
and they h?-e been pushed back.
The Germans brought heavy guns
Into action all along the center from
the Oise to the Moselle and kept up
a severe artillery action.
Allies Repulsed, Says Berlin.
Berlin (By Way of London), Nov. 6.
—The German headquarters issued tha
"The Belgians, assisted by British
and French troops, made a fierce at
tack byway of Nieuport between the
! sea and the inundations, but they were
"Near Ypres, southwest of Lille and
south of Berry-au-Bac. In the Argonne
1 region and in the Vosges our attacks
"In the eastern theater of war there
have been no material events."
ALL THE NEWS FOR
ALL THE PEOPLE.
HAVE YOU SU BSC HIRED?
II M UP
BIG 01 Offldl m "MINERS
MUST OBEY RULES.,
"Our employes will be dis
charged if they do not obey our
rules and regulations," said an
official of the Jefferson. Clearfield
Coal and Iron Co., in a recent in
"We have come to the conclu
sion." he added, "if a miner does
not do his duty he has to leave the
village; it makes no difference of
what nationality he may belong,
lie has to take the consequences.
"Some one reported lately that
at Ernest and several other places
it is not safe to go out doors after
night, but 1 have taken this stand,
that all our mining camps will be
civilized and it will not be long be
fore our village will be just as safe
"We are not going to give any
chance to anybody; when we find
out some one who is not doing his
duty he will be discharged and
sent away from the town. This is
the only way of teaching others to
prevent them from doing wrong.
"This shooting and trouble
which they raise now and then,
must be 'cut out.' "
Since Miis official has accepted
his position with the said company
he has done some remarkable
work. In short, he has cleaned
out many of the "bosses" who not
only care little for the welfare of
the company, but would ask the
foreigners to do them private fa
vors, such as asking for drink,
borrowing money, after which it
was never returned, and these for
igners, not being familiar with
the English language, were com
pelled to keep silent, for fear they
would lose their jobs.
We congratulate the officials,
and we are fully convinced that if
this step is taken we will not be
surprised, but that it will prove a
The Y. M. C. A. and "The Ro
With the entertainment furnish
ed by the Frank Lea Short Co., at
the Auditorim last Wednesday
night, as the opening number of
the annual Y. M. C. A. lecture
the people of Indiana were pre
sented with the best entertain
ment of its kind that has been giv
When the curtain went up( the
actors faced over 1000 people, ev
ery seat in the hous% being occu
pied, in fact,( "packed to the
The presentation of "The Ro
mancers" was classically given.
The acting of the lovers, Sylvia
and Percinet, was sublime.
Our local orchestra, with Prof.
Hamlin Cogswell as director, ren
dered an excellent program.
The Y. M. C. A. committee is to
be congratulated for knowing
what to select.
FOR SALE—II 3 acres, partly
cleared, 2 miles from Niektown,
and 5 miles from Barnesboro; al
so enough lumber for a new house
! and barn. Terms reasonable. For
particulars, address M. G. Thomas
1 4J North 7tii St., iiiuictua, i'a.