The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 03, 1914, Page 6, Image 6

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(Estahluhrd in 1876)
Published b *
r Slar-lndepe-ident Building,
(#•2O-22 South Third Street, Harris burg. 9a_
Every Evening Except Sunday
Officer*. Dirtctem.
WM. W WIUO*M, _ ..
Vice President. «•"»
Secretary ami Treasurer. WM. W. WALLOWER.
Business Manager. Editor,
AH communications should be addressed to STAR INDEPENDENT,
Business. Editorial, Job Printing or Circulation Department
according to the subject patter.
Entered at the Post Office in Hsrrlsburg as second clasi matter
Benjamin & Kentnor Company.
New York and Chicago Representative*.
New York Offlee. Brunswick Building. 225 Fifth Avenue. •
Chicago Office, People's Gas Building, .Michigan Avenue.
Delivered by carriers at 6 cents a week. Mailed to subscribers
for Three Dollars a year in ad»-»uce.
The paper with the largest H-jmt. Circulation in Harrisburg ana
nearby towns
Circulation Eismlneu by
Private Branch Exchange. No. 3280
Private Branch Exchange. No. 245-246
Tuesday, November 3, 1»14.
. Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tliur. Fri. Sat.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
5 9 10 11 12 13 -14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
29 30
Full Moo::, :2nd; Last Quarter, I Oth.
New Moon, 17th: First Quarter, tilth.
Harrisburg and vicinity: Showers
to u glit or on Wednesday, warmer. V
Kastern Pennsylvania: Fair iu south, i vjYJI
showers in north portion and warmer
to night. Wednesday showers, warmer. T
Moderate southwest winds. * v - >/
Highest, 65: lowest, 52; S a. in., 55; 8 p. m., 52.
c- 1 1
While wise election prognostieators have been
keeping mum in the campaign just closing, because
of the various and complicated influences that
have been brought to bear and that will be re
flected in the returns to-night, it is safe to say that
if Senator Penrose is successful in the fight it will
bo largely due to the invasion of this state by his
arch enemy. Colouel Roosevelt. Not that
ttaj olojael has made any votes for Penrose but.
if the state of mind of the anti-Penrose voters can
accurately be interpreted before the ballots are
counted, the Colonel has divided the strength of
the two opponents of Penrose in a way that seems
likely to prevent either of them winning.
liefore Colonel Roosevelt came into the state on
bis four-day whirlwind tour in behalf of the Wash
ington party ticket. Palmer, the Democratic op
ponent of Penrose, undoubtedly had a far greater
following than Pinehot, the Washington party
candidate for Senator. As most of the voters
who are opposed to Penrose already had made up
their minds to oppose him before Roosevelt came
to Pennsylvania, the effect of the Colonel's com
ing was chiefly io shift some anti-Penrose votes
from Palmer to Pinehot.
It is doubtful, however, whether the Colonel got
enough votes away from Palmer to elect Pinehot,
whereas it is altogether likely that he took enough
away to insure the defeat of Palmer.
In brief the < olonel divided the strength against
Penrose in a way that may result iu Penrose's elec
tiiu/ whereas had the Colonel kept hands off there
would have been a far better chance of Palmer
having got a sufficient number of the anti-Penrose
supporters to elect Palmer.
On the other hand, it will take far more votes
to elect Brumbaugh as Governor than it will
require to elect Penrose as Senator. Assuming that
;i total of 1,000,000 votes will be cast, Penrose
would win with I'dO.OOO votes if the remaining
050,000 were equally divided between Pinehot and
Palmer. It would, however, require -300,001 votes
to elect Brumbaugh or his Democratic opponent,
MeC'ormick, eliminating from consideration, of
course, the votes cast for the candidates of the
small parties.
If the practice of brutally hazing freshmen in
schools and colleges of this country had been iu
need of any one thing to give it a final jar and
bring it to a speedy end, it was the recent decision
of a grand jury refusing to indict five freshmen of
-the Annapolis military academy who had fired
through a locked door and killed one of a party of
upperelassmen attempting to haze them.
The jury reached the conclusion that freshmen
are justified in defending themselves when attacked
by hazers even to the extent of taking life, asserting
that the law cannot hold a student responsible who
commits manslaughter under such circumstances.
Every grand jury might not reach such a decision,
yet a precedent has been established and it is not
unlikely that similar eases would be treated in
much the same way in the courts if any were un
fortunately to arise in the future.
The leniency of the grand jury in the Annapolis
ease, with the possibility that like leniency will he
shown by juries in subsequent eases, will hardly
encourage freshmen to annoy their superiors in the
student body by firing at theni with frequency, nor
to assert freshmen rights by force of arms. First
year students do not become vicious when unmo-
tested. They do not design dastardly plots against
the lives of upperelassmen or go about thirsting for
blood. The grand jury's decision has not put the
lives of sophomores, juniors and seniors in jeop
ardy. Freshmen will do no harm without provoca
The fact that the jury decided freshmen are jus
tified iu resorting to arms in self-defense will cer
tainly not make first year men more bold, but will
make upperelassmen less so. Caution needs now
to be exercised in molesting freshmen, lest some of
them shoot at random, and hit their tormentors.
Hazing has been declining rapidly, and if any one
thing forces it to make its sneaking way out of
American institutions forever, it will be the verdict
in the Annapolis ease.
Many colleges have been abolishing hazing and
most of them have been colleges run by student
government. The boys themselves have voted to
get rid of the practice. The Annapolis case should
now whip into line with the students who have
abolished hazing the ones who have been clinging
to the custom in their insane belief that it is the
very foundation of all college traditions. Most
boys of this latter class are cowards by nature for
only cowards can actively support the principles of
brutal hazing, which traditionally provide that new
students, helpless to defend themselves, shall be
taken from their rooms, preferably in the silent
hours of the night, and be prey to all the insults
the older students care to inflict. There is fun
connected with such things sometimes, but the mat
ter becomes decidedly serious when blood is shed.
It is to be deprecated that a human life should
have been sacrificed in Annapolis so that a grand
jury might arrive at the conclusion that freshmen
are justified in defending themselves from hazers.
Yet it must be remembered that many, many lives
have been lost on the other side, in this conflict of
Brutal treatment of freshmen has resulted in
deaths, many horrible deaths, since misguided
minds first conceived the practice of hazing. If the
custom cannot be abolished through the loss of life
of victims of hazing, perhaps it now will be thi*ough
the death of a hazer, with the awful possibility
that more blood will be shed under similar circum
stances if the practice, in its brutal forms, does not
speedily come to an end.
What if "Uncle Joe" Cannon should be elected!
Official Washington has its ear to the ground to-day.
■Rockefeller's millions are being used to buy food for the
starving Belgians. What kind of mud cau Ida Tarbell fiud
to throw at that?
The Colonel will hear the election news at his home in
Oyster Bay, and it is a safe bet that he will have some
thing to say to-morrow.
There are some candidates in this state who to-morrow
morning will point to that passage of the Scripture which
remarks: "All men are liars."
And now get ready for Thanksgiving. Some of you may
not have so much cause for thanks as others, but "be a
good sport" and take your lickin'!
"Here, mv dear," said the husband, producing his purse;
"here is SSO I won playing cards over .at Brown's last
night. You may have it to buy that dress you wanted."
Reluctantly the conscientious wife took the money; then
said, with an expression of rigid rectitude:
"I simply shudder at the thought of using money gained
in such a way. Henry, promise me that after you have
won enough for me to buy the hat to go with the dress you
will never again touch those awful cards. I don't waut my
husband to become a gambler."—Lippincott's.
A new-comer to Idaho from the strictly Prohibition State
of Kansas had the misfortune one wintry day to fall into
the rapid of a swift-running river when the thermometer
stood several degrees below zero. He was saved with dif
ficulty, and his clothes became a rattling sheath of ice
before his rescuers could get him to the nearest saloon.
"What'll you have, Dan?" inquired the "bar-keep" so
The Kansan opened his eyes and answered weakly,
"Guess I'll take a glass of lemonade."—Lippincott's.
On one occasion a census clerk, in scanning one of the
forms to see if it had been properly filled up, noticed the
figures 120 and 112 under the headings, "Age of father,
if living," and "Age of mother, if living."
"But your parents were ntver so old, were they?" asked
the astonished clerk.
"No," was the reply, "but they would have beeu if
"Jinks and his wife never agree about anything."
"I beg your pardon. They agree on the point that each
married a fool."—Baltimore American.
Servant Bov (to farmer's wife, noted for her thriftiness)
—"Well, ma'am, my eyesight must be getting bad. I can't
see the butter on the bread this morning."
Next morning the farmer's wife put the butter a little
thicker on the bread, and remarked:
"Well, Tom, I hope your eyes are better this morning?"
"Begad, ma'am," replied Tom, "they're grand this morn
ing. I can see the bread through the butter."—Exchange.
"I don't believe more than half of what I see in print,"
said the incredulous man.
"Trying to be on the Bafe side*"
"Yes. And even at that, I generally pick the wrong
half."—Washington Star.
The Father —"What expectations have you?"
The Suitor—"That I will get your consent."—Exchange.
He—"Well, I fear I must be -going."
She—"There's nothing to fear."—Life.
"Your demand is outrageous," said the passenger.
"Not at all, not at all," replied the driver. "I guess
you forget this is a ftartaxicab."—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
/ \
I Tongue-End Topics j
Political Reporters Are Olad
The newspaper bovs —some of them
—will be glad when this campaign is
over. To some of them it meant more
than the editing of reports of political
meetings, interviewing candidates,
watching State headquarters and pick
ing up gossip. It meant to some of them
many hard days of toil and vicissi
tudes, traveling day and night, getting
up at unearthly early hours to cateh
trains, looking after meetings, keeping
tabs on candidates, fighting "Rube"
telegraph operators to force them to
do their, duty, and answering a thou
sand and one queries from the home of
fice. Those were the follows who trav
eled with the candidates.
* » *
Some of the Campaign Scritnis
With the Democratic spell-binders
were some of the bright lads of the
newspaper profession including "Jim"
McCoy, of the Philadelphia "Ledger;"
"AI." Bailey, of the Philadelphia
"Record," and "Charlie" Miller, of
the Harrisburg "Patriot." McCoy
dropped out toward the last and a new
mau took his place, but Bailey and Mil
ler remained to the last. The tales they
tell of the pilgrimage of the Democratic
spell-binders are harrowing. Night aft
er night they held to their work long
after the meetings were over, getting
their "stuff on the wires, and then,
snatching a few hours sleep, they were
up before daybreak to catch trains
that waited for nobody. Thev traveled
over every jerk-water railroad in the
State; they traveled over every town
ship road in the State, and their record
of bumps while in automobiles is un
equaled by any party of travelers that
ever encountered the average Pennsyl
vania country road.
* * *
Trouble Getting the Wire
Oft-times they filed their dispatches
of the day's work and went off to at
tend a night meeting, only to return
to the telegraph office late at night and
-find that the country operator had
neglected to send their dispatches, be
ing engaged in reading a novel in a
corner or in a game of pinochle with a
party of friends. "Waiting to git a
wire" was always the excuse. And
that was uot always confined to the
country telegraph offices. Bailey tells
of filing a story in a big city and re
turning hours afterward to find it still
unsent, and the operator at a Joss to
tell why he had not sent it. It was
quickly taken to another office and
transmitted to the home office just be
fore midnight.
Oratory Put Them to Sleep
In one town the newspapermen had
to stay with the telegraph operator uu
ti| alter midnight to make sure that
their matter was put on the wire, and
they got back to the hotel to catch a
couple of hoars sleep, jump up hurried
ly before the sun was up, grab a bite,
if they were in luck, and rush for the
train. Some times they fell asleep
during the day meetings, and on one oc
casion while one of them slept through
an entire meeting, oblivious to the calls
of the orators in clarion tones for the
citizens of the State to wake up and
assert themselves, the other newspaper
fellows took a snapshot photo of him
fast asleep, and presented it to him a
day or so later.
Got Meals On the Way
Tn a great many instances the news*
paper men had to eat as tlie.v journey
ed, gptting a bite here and a bite there,
i and satisfying their hunger as best thev
| could. In. this, however, they were no
: better off than the candidates. And
| what was most peculiar was that none
I of them lost weight, but they all seem
ed to thrive on the strenuous work and
j new conditions. Their experience with
the "Flying Squadron" was one that
will never be forgotten by them, but it
was in no whit dissimilar to what some
of the newspapermen of the State go
through every four years during a gub
ernatorial campaign.
* * *
Before the Days of Autos
After the campaign of 1895, Colonel
George Nox McCain, who traveled with
the Hastings party of spell-binders,
wrote a book of experiences of newspa
per correspondents on that tour of the
State, and it is a fairly good descrip
tion of what took place during the cam
paign that has .just closed, only instead
of automobiles the 1895 party used
wagons vVhen traveling bv township
roads. Anyway, the newspaper men
with tho McCormick and Brumbaugh
parties had a good time even if they
did almost work their heads off.
Flames Sweep HOO Acres
\ork, Fa., Nov. 3.—Fire on the
South mountain, near I)ills!burg, York
county, has already swept over 800
acres of timber land, and threatens to
do much more damage. A band of 65
State deputy foresters and volunteers is
fighting it.
October Canal Tolls Show Gain
Panama, Nov. 3.—The total canal
tolls for October amounted to $377,-
000. a gain of $107,000 over the Sep
tember collections.
There arc many things learned from
experience and observation that the
older generation should impress upon
the younger. Among them is the fact,
that scrofiilr. and other humors are most
successfully treated with Hood's Sar
saparilla. This great medicine ig a
peculiar combination of remarkably ef
fective blood-purifying aud health-giv
ing roots, barks aud herbs, and has been
tested for forty years. Get it to-day.
Time for I
Action I
IS NOW. Don't I
neglect or postpone B
helpiug your stom- S
ach, liver and
bowels when there M
is any indication of m
weakness. To do
so only invites sick- ■
ness. Take K
to-day and let it ' Hi
help you back to Pj.
health and strength ®j
Great Damage to National Forests by
Thoughtless Disposal of Cigars
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 3.—The J.iin
coin Highway Association recently is
sued from its national headquarters
here a little booklet entitled "Hints to
Transcontinental Tourists." The book
has had a very wide circulation
amongst tourists and has attracted a
great deal of attention due to the ex
cellent condensed information it con
The Association has just received
Irom the Forest Reserve Service,
through the District Forester of San
Francisco, who had read the booklet
with care, a letter in which the For
ester suggested that the next edition
of the booklet contain an emphatic
reminder to all transcontinental tour
ists that thp carelessness so often dis
played by persons unused to touring
through dry and wooded regions, in
throwing lighted matches, cigars and
cigarette butts from their cars into
the shrdbbery alongside of the roads,
is a most dangerous thing to the safe
ty of the national forests.
The Foresttr suggests that trans
continental tourists provide their cars
with some sort of receptacle into which
matches, cigar butts, etc., cau be put
and then emptied at some point where
there would be no danger of setting fire
to the trees, grass and shrubbery alouc
the road.
Tourists used to city streets or the
wide roads and open country of the
East think nothing of tossing a light
ed match or half-smoked cigar over
the side, as it is harmless there, but
in many of the arid sections of the
West, where the rank dry grass grows
close and thick at the edges of the
roads, the same thoughtless action
might lead to a file which would wipe
out hundreds of thousands of dollars'
worth of timber and even cause the
loss of human lives.
Meetings Held Last Night in Various
Parts of County
Last political guns were fired last,
night at several points in Dauphin
county. At Millcrsburg and Williams
town, in the upper end, and Hteefoon
the Republicans held last hour meet
ings, addresses being delivered by
Deputy Attorney General Hargest aud
Senator Beidlemau at the former two
places ami by the local candidates at
At Mount Pleasant the Democrats
and Washingtonians held a .joint meet
ing after holding a street parade, and
addresses were made by J. B. Martin,
James W. Barker, J. Weslev Davies, H.
B. San use rm an and G. C.'Hurst.
The Washington party held a meet
ing at Twentieth and State streets, at
which the speakers were J. B. Mairtin
and James W. Barker.
Killed in Farm Quarrel
Bellaire, 0., Nov. 3.—Frank Bla
kennv died in a hospital here vesterdav
and physicians said his son. Frank,
would not recover. The men were shot
Sunday while quarrelling with Frank
Long, a farmer, over tne division of
crops they had assisted in fathering on
Long's farm. Long was arrested.
A typographical error in tho head
line of Dives, Pomcroy & Stewart's ad
vertisement in the Star-Independent
last evening was misleading. In the
millinery section $2.95 to '54.95
trimmed hats wore advertiso-d at
$1.95. The word "trimmed" s:hould
have been untrimmed. The error was
typographical and Dives, Pomeroy &
Stewart were in no way responsible for
tho mistake. /
2,000 Hunters' Licenses in Lebanon
Lebanon, Nov. 3.—More than 2,000
hunters of Lebanon county have taken
out State hunters' licensos. A large
number of the sportsmen spent yester
day in tho entire Lebanon Valley in
search of rabtiits and various other
game. In some parts of liebanou coun
ty the rabbits were reported scarce, but
in the northern and other parts of the
county they arc plentiful. Hunters,
however, report the quail very scarce.
Lancaster's Favorite Brew
JNO. G. WALL, Agt.
Harrisburg, Pa. Frank J. Rieker, Mgr.
Headliner of New Offering at the Or
pheum Purports to Portray a Tragic
Seen# In a Cafe in Paris—Leo
Beers Makes a Hit
"The Last Tango," a headliner fea
turing this week's bill at the Orpheum
Theatre, is an unusual though gruesome
The scene is laid in the Montmartu
district in the French capital. Imagine
a cabaret singer evading arrest for
murder by carrying a dead woman
through the intricacies of the tango
with the murderess singing the death
music, and you have "The Last Tan
go." Evidently the murder was justi
fled, according to the way the persons
who people the peculiar cafe depicted
in the play, interpret justice. The beau
tiful woman suffered death when she
invaded the district after a year's ab
sence during which time she had be
come a favorite beauty of the boule
Fletcher Norton, as "Rene," dandy
and hero among the habitues, plays his
part capably. He is a graceful dancer
and sings in a full rich baritone voice.
Audrey Maple, as "Liane De Lauecy,"
tho pet of the Paris public, who mur
dered by a woman madly in love with
"Rene"' stars with Norton in the piece.
The murder is a ghastly working out
of an unusual plot. The music is good,
but the act can hardly be described as a
melodrama set to music so its producers
call it a fantasy and that is its best
The Laugdons, with a third member
in their company, ar e back in a new
t act which might be called '' On the
j Boulevards," but it is actually called
!an "original novelty." The ' broken
down automobile and the famous change
.joke worked on a waiter carry the
piece. Mechanical stage settings help it
along. There is some clever acting in
the skit.
I<eo Beers seems to have struek the
popular note in entertainment. Ho sits
at. a piano and does a little of a lot of
things and not enough of anything for
his hearers to tir e of him. It can be
said of him that he will have inanv suc
cesses in vaudeville, tor his act' is a
thing that the public has been waiting
lor. Four other acts of merit complete
this week's offering.
One Burns to Death. Other Is Trolley
Victim, ia Fortnight
Abington, Fa., Nov. I!. —On a farm
between Horsham and Doyle«town ves
terday afternoon 4-year-old Samuel,
son of Michael Cajinski, cauglit tiro
from a bonfire and, though his mother
smothered the flames with rugs, the lit
tle fellow died about 40 minutes after
a hurried auto run to the Abington hos
Two weeks ago a2O-year-old brother
of yesterday's tire victim was killed
by an accident on an electric road up
the State.
Have You the Hair of
a Musician?
Bald or thin-haired musicians are
unknown. This same may be said of
actors. The reason is that constant
appearance before the public makes
constant c .re of appearance a habit.
And constant care of hair insures a
heavy, attractive growth. In cleansing
the liair it is not advisable to use a
makeshift but always use a prepara
tion made for shampooing only. You
can enjoy the best that is known for
about three cents a shampoo by getting
a package of canthrox from your drug
gist; dissolve a teasnoonful in a cup of
hot water and your shampoo is rerdy.
After its use tlio hair dries rapidly with
uniform color. Dandruff, excess oil and
dirt are dissolved and entirely disap
pear. Your hair will be so fluffy that
it will look much heavier than it is.
Its lustre nnd softness will also delight
you. while the stimulated scalp gains
the health which insures hair growth.
Red Riding Hood fgjjjy
For Boys and Girls
YOU can let the children romp and play to f
their hearts' content without annoyance /.
to you, injury to the home or discomfort to Wj&g
themselves—if they wear RED RIDING EF
They are made without a tack or nail; oi' M
the softest, toughest leather known, on
broad, sensible natural foot-form lasts. The
best children's shoes ever made.
Every pair fully guaranteed—your money 010 S /
back or a new pair for any that fails. $2.00
Jos. F. Shorb Sizes B'/i> to 2
300 A Market St. $2.50 •
I How To Get Rid of a I
| Bad Cough i
I A Haa»r-Made Renrd J that Will J
<b D» It lialoklr. (kftp aad |
Easily Made i
j If you have a bad cough or olieeL cold
umeli refuses to yield to ordinary reme
dies, get trvm any druggist Z ouncoi
■ f 1 ,"",! 011 rel,,s worth), pour into a
pint boltle and till the bottle with plain
granulated sugar syrup. (Start taking
a teaspoonful every hour or two. In 24
hours your cough will be conquered or
very nearly so. Kveu whooping cough is
greatly relieved in this way.'
the above mixture makes a full pint
u family supply—of the finest cough
syrup that money could buy— at a cost
of only 64 cents. Kasily prepared in o
minutes. friill directions with I'inex.
1 his Pmex and Sugar Syrun nrenn*
ration takes right hold of a cougFi and
gives almost immediate relief, ft loos
-11 » r ' V ' "'?? or cough in a
way that, is really remarkable. Also
quickly heals tile lullamtd membranes
which accompany a painful cough, and
stops the formation of phlegm in the
throat and bronchial tubes, thus endiit"
the persistent loose cough. Excellent for
bronchitis, spasmodic croup and winter
coughs. Keeps perfectly and tastes good
—children like it.
I'inex is a special and highly concen
trated compound of genuine Norwav pino
extract rich in guaiaeol, which is so
healing to the membranes.
lo avoid disappointment, ask your
druggist for "2Vfc ounces of Pinex,"—do
not accept anything else. A guarantee
ot absolute satisfaction, or money prompt;.
with this preparation,
the Pincx Co, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Pliiladclphi'tius Arrested With Counter
feits at Scranton
Scranton, Pa., Nov. 3.—Jouu Smith.
! nlio gives his address us Callalhtu
j street, Philadelphia, and John S>v.Jdei
j ski, of the same address, were held in
I SI,OOO bail each here yesterda>,
j charged with having passed counterfeit
i half-dollars on business people around
• town. '"They had several coins in their
| possession.
It is believed by the secrot service
■ agents that they are part of a gang
I which has been flooding this part of t'le
' State for several months with counter
! feit halves. This is the third arrest,
j and more lire expected.
Foley Cathartic Tablets
Are wholesome, thoroughly cleansing,
laud have u stimulating effect on tlie
stomach, liver and bowels. Regulate
I you with no griping and no unpleasant
j after effects. Stout people find they
i give immense relief and comfort.. Ant ■
\ bilious. Warren Spoft'ord, Green Bay,
| Wis., writes: "Foley Cathartic Tablets
i are the best laxative I ever used. They
j do the work promptly and with uo bad
; after effects." Try them. Geo. A.
Gorgas, 16 North Third street, and
| P. R. R. Station. Ad \.
j Young Architect, Seeking Wife, Is Vic
tim of Girls' Joko
- Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 3.—Walter lie-
I mar, the young wife-hunting architect.
| who asked a paper to find liim a wi(e
j a few weeks ago, saying that be was
| possessed of a good digestion, had an
| experience Sunday night that lias som>
: what discouraged his matrimonial ia
! eliiiations.
I Dcinar received a letter from a girl
i asking him to call. When he arrived
I at the house he was surrounded by -9
girls, all of them residents of the big
boarding house, anil every one bad a
I sample of her cookery, which Demur
I was obliged to taste.
Second Annual Ball
j The Hebrew Ladies' Aid Society of
I Harrisburg, Pa., announce their second
annual ball which will be held in t'ue
! Armory hall Wednesday evening, No
j vember 4, 1914. Music, by Morgan *
! orchestra. A large crowd is expected
] by tho committee.
Mexican Deported for Threats
Washington. I> Nov. 3. — Do
partition of Luis (Hernandez, arrcstel
at Sau Autonio, Tcx„ for Hi rents
against. John R. Sillinian, Consul lit Sin I
tillo, ex., anil other Americans, WHS
ordered yesterday by Secretary Wilsoß.
of the Department oi' Labor.