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Lagaity of Detention. , Jae 14. 3-g 9aperte osrlted lthat if the dessleso eT Fderal Judge George W. An 4g4W Is releasing fourteep sem a an aed for, demeetatlom Is up beM by the United states gupreme Cpprt, the theusande of alleged "reds" gather" -up ilk the Deartwment of Justlee seentry-wide wound 'p will be get ftee,. ' Judge MAderse's deeision that "the communists see hei ends by neith er bullets, . beyonets or hal iots,!' was forwarded to Washington today. Pending action at Wabington the petitioners who eought release from the immigration authorities on writa-ot habeas corpus are at liberty - s bell AmmAIGNS 1V. I. DUPARTUNT. Should the higher court find tlat omtliunist party inqmbership is ground for deportation, then Mr. and Mrs. William T. Collyer. of Wellelsley; Frsik Mack and Lew Bondar are held o be deportable. but the other ten aliens are granted freedom on the ground that they were not accorded duo -process of law by the Federal aathor ties. In holding the communist party of America lawful, Jpdge Anderson in h@ S0A09A word decision, bitterly ar yaIga9d the Department of Justice for itA aovities in the January "red" raids and termed "lawless and un f.ir" the hearings given the aliens here by inspeetors of the immigration bureau.. Tlere is not' a scintilla of evidence he says that the communist party advocates force er vIoaince, the main points under which dep.. %tton was ordered in the thousands of cases throughout the United States. ONLY ADVO(CATE sTRIb. The program of the party, he states. seems.only to exert an economic force. specifically the general strike-al most a terrorizing force but not vio lence. Judge Anderson, scoffs it a literal interfetation of the terms, "revolu tiona overthrow of the government by force, and a dictatorship of the proletariat gained if necessary by shedding of .brood." "The conclusion," he states, "is ir -esistible that the only force worth discussion-believed in or advocated by this party-is the general strike." It is notorious he adds that political platforms generally adopt the lan guage of exaggeration. "Both religi ous and political crusaders commonly use thte normenclature of warfare." he continued. FEDERATED CLUBS RAP SMOKING BY WOMEN Tobacco. Harmful, Resolutions Say Use of Cigare by Men DES MOINES, Iowa, June 24.-Use of cigarettes by women was condemn ed by the General Federation of Women's Clubs at the afternoon ses sion of the biennial convention. Reso lutions adopted recited that the cigar ette habit apparently in increasing among women and that the use of to bacco is harmful to them. Resolutions urging an educational campaign against the use of cigar ettes by men and asking State au thorities to prohibit the sale thereof to minors also was adopted. Three invitations were extended to the federation for the 1922 biennial. The women's club of Shanghai, China? aske f the next biennial. Hot Springs, Ark, extended an invitation, as did Chicago. The executive board will de cide the meeting place later. Salt Lake City, Utah, asked the 1921 coun cil meeting. 5152 HOMI 1t sthadflH sets av'. .et. an gCashLe F. mug? . .K er r.. New Tesh .r LAWERSTO PLEAD FOR INDICTED BOSS Charles F. Murphy, of Tammany Hall, Will Not Have to Forego Convention. NEW YORK, June 24.-Charles F. Murphy, Tammany chieftain who was indicted with several others on charges of conspiracy and coercion, will not be compelled to cut short his visit to the Democratic national con vention at San Francisco to return here and defend himself. Officials an nounced today that all preliminary proceedings can. be handled by at torneys without Murphy's personal attendance. It was reported today that the Fed eral grand jury may receive the evi dance which was, presented to the extraordinary grand jury that re turned the indictments. That charges against Murphy and the others allege conspiracy to defraud the United States Government out of excess profits taxel, and should the Federal grand jury take up the case, it would take precedence over any proceedings of the extraordinary grand jury, which is a State body. The indictment grows out of Mur phy's partnership with Louis N. Hartog, in the Malto-Dextrine busi ness, which already has been made the basis of a $10,000,000 euit against Murphy by Hartog and a counter suit for $170,000 by Murphy against Hartog. All of the defendants, who include Arthut J. Baldwin, Murphy's attor ney; John A. McCarthy, Murphy's life long friend; Assistant District Attor ney James E. Smith; Ernest Walden, vice president of the Corn Products Refining Company, and the Corn Products Refining Company as a cor poration, are under $1,000 ball today. 9*i1k 7w. frt bill you pay a ivings account.,3 ourself to gave." Asseanta mep be omned wn depost mad. 5Y MAIL i Security and ember American Bankers Associati in St. at Pennsylvania i SAVINGS BRAT h St. and Massachusetts Ai SN.. 4s365 ONIRGINI PLANK' Adniltrailgn to Make Fight for Leagw Inderemenft - Writton BY flmS (Continued from First Page.) relative standing at the candidates. Among them it was found that many are ,aking seriously the reiterated assertine of Wilitam 1. 3(cAdse that he doesn't Mast the job and cor sUteutly those who favored his nomingtles are making new allge mets. gm of the esignal NeAdes lead ema, hewevers etill lag to the eimth Ieoestary and are going abutad with their work ts his behalf - the theory that HeAd.e ist not deeline it "drafted." Among me littep is /lass. Indications were increased today that PresideSt Wilson will be in a position at all times to eeii5Sl. th convention, even though Adminis tration leaders here decry all talk of "White House dictation." Over 3,000 miles of telephone wire which runs from the convention hall In Ban Fran ciseo to the White House in Washing ton the Presidet soa, if he se do sires. addres the seveutio Itself with but a minate's preparation. CAN HMAR O BE HUARD. The Preident wilt at al times be in Intantaneous toemb with what is setag -e ls the eemventien. He 'will har it himself, if be ares to put en a fitted head reelver in his White Honse studio. Three telephone wires have been set up between thle auditorium here and the White House. Two of them are for emergency, should the one in use fall at a critical time. Directly in front of the speaker's stand is a little, cameralike box, from which are run wires into the bas. inent. Inside this little box is a highly sensitised plate. The sound is conducted over the wires into a* am plifier, where it is multiplied in vol ume thousands of times and "a.a th.en be switched into one of the trans optinental wires and easily heard in Washington. By the simple opera tion of throwing a switch the order can be reversed. if desired, and a voice speaking in Washington can easily be heard in the furthermost corner of the huge Auditorium. National Chairman Homer Cum mings deprecated reports of seh ar reaements today, but it can poe tively he asserted that such arrange mes have been made, and that Pres ident Wilse can, it desired, speak to the ceavetion and be spoken to by it. even though 3.A00 miles of mean talus. rivers, and pinas Intervene between San Franeisee and Washing ten. OWEN OR MEREDITH BRYAN'S SELECT LINCOLN, Neb., June 24.-In dis cussing the probgble choice of the Democratic National Convention for President in the "Current Common et," William Jennings Bryan waives aside without ceremony any claims that Woodrow Wilson may have on that honor again. He finds but two men 100 per cent on prohibition, suf frage and against Wall Street. These are Senator Owen. of Oklahoma, and Secretary Meredith of Iowa. Refer ring to the President he says: "To begin with, the President need not be considered. While vague hints and suggestions have been thrown out occasionally, no one claim ing to speak for the President or near enough to him to be assumed to ex press his wishes, has announced his candidacy." After which he waives away Cox, Marshall, and Edwards as "wets." Bryan says Palmer is handicapped by his failure to stop profiteering and the opposition of labor, while Mc Adoo's relationship to Wilson and his silence on the treaty bar him. hould be ou owe Trust Co. kve. ICHES wsamh aStree . W. Ii a yKaj T.T~ HARDING CONCEDES HE fAVORED ERIN Confronted With Letter Express ing "Sympathetic Feeling," He Admits Authenticity. Senator Harding expressed a "s m pathetic feeling" toward the Irish in dependence movement it was admitted at his office today. The authenticity of his letter to Frank P. Walsh voicing his moral ap proval of Erin's aim was conceded after the Kansas lawyer had made its text public. TEXT OF LETER. Senator Harding's letter, as given out by Mr. Walsh. dated March 24 last, reads as follows: "I have a very strong conviction, myself, of the very great part played by the Americans of Irish birth and ancestry in the winning of independ ence and the making of our own great United States. "More than that, I have a very great sympatbetic feeling for the movement to ,ring about the independence of Ireland and the establishment of Irish nationality which is the national as piration of any liberty-loving people. "I must confess I did not think well of the insincere demonstration in the Senate recently in handling a reserva tion in behalf of Ireland in the reser vations of the league of nations treaty. The insincerity of it was made manifest wheot sixteen Senators, who pressed the Irish reservation, re fused to vote for the treaty after it was incorporated. I had the satisfac tion myself of casting a favorable vote after the incorporation was made, Announcement was made at Senator Harding's office on June 19 that a search of the files there failed to dis close a record of any letter to Mr. Walsh expressing sympathy for the indepedence of Irlend, and Senator Harding said he had no recollection of having written such a letter. The purported letter had been published in the Westminster Gasette of Lon don. Mr. Walsh's letter to Senator Hard ing follows: WALSH ENCLOSED COPY. "I enclose %o you herewith a photo graphic copy of your letter to me of March 20, 1920, defining your attitude on the question of the independence of Ireland. I'also inclose copy of let ter of date March 26, 1920,'transmit ting 'copy of your letter to Hon. George Gavan. Duffy, representative of the Irish republic at Paris. "With this information, will you be good enough to correct the erroneous impression which may have been cre ated by the qualiied. denial of your self and secretary that such a letter had been written by you, which was given wide publicity by the press associations. "I though it might interest you to read a copy of a letter which I re ceived today from Senator Harding of Ohio," read Mr. Walsh's letter to George Gavan Duff y, at Paris. "I think he has the best chance of any yet mentioned for the Presidency. it looks as though the other candi date. were stirring up the big fight and that Senator Harding, a con servative of conservatives, who is a resident of a pivotal State, will drop into the nomination." CITY RUNNING OUT OF GAS. CUMBICRLAND, Md., June 24. Cumberland has little assurance of an ample supply' of natural gas the com ing winter, and that a sufficient quan tity may be forthcoming depends upon what thejourth well being drilled in Braxton County, W. Va., may pro duce. The first and third wells were failures. AQVERTISEMENT Use Cocoanut Oil For Washing Hair If you want to keep your hair in good condition, be careful what yc4z wash it with. Most soaps and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hali- brittle, and is very harmful. Mulsidled cocosnut oil shampoo (which is pure and en tirely greaseles). is mnuch better thap aythipa else you ogn use for shamnoonif. as this can t possibly injure the hair. limply mnoisten your hair with wa ter and rub it in. One or two tea sponfuls will make an abundance of rch creamy lather, and cleanues the halr and scalP thoroughly, .The lather rinses out easily, and remove. every article of dust. dirt, dandruff and excessive oil. The hair dries eulekly and eveniy. and it leaves it fin, and .1ikv. br'Tght. fluffy and easy to manage. Teu 'yen cet Nuliled eeoms oll shsoee mi 0saA v drug steore. it b he nm ea *. asym. E Ilis w a t l, .dws. n. "Bugs" Bae Reasiark Upon Candidates and Locusts By "BUGS" BAUD. (Copyright. 1920.) SAN FRANCISCO. June 24. T HE tax soused year of.1920 will clatter down In history as the period of the seventeen-year locusts and the four - year White House candidates. THERE .is a spirit of brotherhood between the locust and the can didate. Both are bugs. They have a working agreement by which the candidate works the metropolitan sections and leaves the suburbs to the locusts. WHICH authenticates the Dar winian theory that there is co-operation and a crude species of language among the lower life on this man's planet. THERE Is an air of sincerity and honesty around this convention which was lacking in Chicago. Probably due to the fact that the big Democrats have not arrived yet. THE Demoticket is still open. Palmer. Cox, Owen. Edwards and Champ Clark all have a chance to grab the biscuits. Back in Chicago the political masquerade was in be fore it started. The Old Guard didn't unmask until the tenth ballot. The Old Guard is like a guy who waits until the rescue is made and then runs up and grabs the Carnegie medal. RUMORS are flying around thicker than whiskers on the chin of the 1916 G. O. P. nominee, but news is scarcer than navigation on the Great Salt Lake. The Demobosses were strong for Palmer until a story started about him smearing syrup on both sides of his buckwheat cakes, which places him irrevocably among the radicals. THIS convention is scared sour that a Progressive will horn in and rattle off with the cakes. If you want to ruin a guy just buzz around that he was piped wearing pearl gray spats with a Tuxedo and the bosses discard him like deuces on the draw. RATHER than stake a radical to the nomination the bosses will put up a candidate who cuts his own hair and who runs into the house every time a Ford backfires. They want a good old party locust who will stIck to the main herd and who isn't liable to go outside the lot for his mneals. SHQWINGthat a Democratic con enion doesn't differ much from a Republican rodeo. Whatever his politics happen to be at present cen sun, a boss is always a boss. cess If his red-headed manikin developed a voice of his own. THERE will be lots of fun at this convention. It will be on the up and up. There won't be any sealed orders to be opened on the aixth day out, like at Chicago. A plebiscite of the defeated. InhabP-. tants will indicate that the best man didn't win, but the trimmed locusts will have the advantage of their seventeen-year relatives. THEY can come back in four years ?for another meal. 58 ILLINOIS DELEATES PL:DGE VOTES TO COX SAN FRANCISCO, June 24. - Ad vance news on the probable result of the caucus by the fifty-eight lilinois delegates in this city on Bunday ha. sent the stock of Governor Com up ward. The word reached San Francisco that the Illinois delegation will throw its strength to A. Mitchell Palmer during the early ballotIng, and then switch to Governor Cox. MAY CII0SE CADDATE 8FIORE TiHE l'LAlRM SAN FRANCISCO, June 24.--h Democratlte National Convention which neeta here Monday, may first memi iate a candidate for Propident and them proceed to adopting a party plat form, it was learned here today. If the fight on the platform threatens to held up the eeswentlen, hh normal order of beelses waIt be revereed and balleting on the gms date he deeed hI ee, esmi~mg to partf h0od0 JOHNSONFINDSNO GLOOMIN DEFEAT Senator Tells Home Folks He's As Full of Fight As Ever. SACRAMENTO, June 24.-Speaking publicly for the first time since the Republican convention in Cbicago. Senator Johnson yesterday told a few hundred of his home town people, who greeted him at the Southern Pa cific depot, that he was not downcast over the result. Senator Johnson was en route to his homesin San Francisco. In response to the enthusiastic reception given him and the cries of "Speech." Sen ator Johnson told the crowd how glad he was that California, and particu larly his home city, had given him such a big vote at the primary Preal dential preference election. He said: "Don't imagine I'm cast down by the result of the convention. I'm happier than ever before. I started the campaign on a shoestring and when I got through I had the people of the United States with me. even though I could not win the majority of the delegates. "I went into the fight in one fashion and I came out in the same fashion. I made no compromises, but fought to the last ditch. "It doesn't make any difterence if a few politicians sittiqig'in tpp Black stone Hotel in Chicag cale, "'he peo ple be damned.' for the time is coming when the people will come into their -own. "The future will fnd me as good natured and as full of fight as ever, and determined that in time to come the people shall rule instead of a few men and international bankers sitting In New York. "Politics is behind me for the time being. I won't discuss or deal with it until I have had a little enjoyment in dear old California." 0. L. Johnson, the Senator's aged father, was the first to gireet him. F AIIUSS NEBRASKANS DRAW JOHNSON'S SCORN LINCOLN. June 24.-Frank A. Har rison. of Lincoln. manager for Sen ator Johnson's Nebraska Presidential preference cambaign, who recently charged that "the treachery and de sertion of the delegates from in structed States broke the heart of the Johnson movementWyesterday made public a personal note from Mr. John son. The Senator said that he desired to take steps to "hold up to deserved public obloquy and scorn" those who, be said. "broke faith" at ChIcago. Senator Johnson said he planned to make this move in every State "where the crime was done so that the people may be protected in the future when they, express their choice for Presi dent." He added: 'To be frank with you. I never doubted what the Nebraska delega tion would 'do, but I knew you were eert~ng yourself to the utinost to prevent the betrayal, - * * Let's make it imnpossible by branding these scroundrels .nd prevent a recurrence of such treachery.". OREGON DEMOCRATS WILL STICK TO IcDO PORTLAND. Ore.. June 24.-Oregon Democrat, will vote for William Sibbs McAdoo for the Presidentisi nomination at the Democratic na tional convention at San Francisco until thfy are satisfled that he will not aceept the nomination.., .UtIder the instructions there is nothing fot the Oregon delegation to do but vote tor McAdoo. Cudicura Soap ...Impadts The Vefret Teua 3e.s.mem RMaIT TFIL New Yet ae of Imsantlan consders Plan Offerd By Church Leads. NEW YORK. June 34.-A plan to introdue roligqious instruction is the ublic schools en week days as a part the regular training for all pupils. . s said t be approved by all relngiees deeminatons in this City. Is being esasdered by the board of ed scatoa. Leadpe of the movement lops to put the plat is ooperaUes nest Fail. The roligiouq opganlsations have formed what Is known as an later lenemiaatlonal Committee on Week lay Relgious lustructies. which, weaded' by Dishop Burch of the Epis :opal Church. already has conferred with the beard of education sad is sow 'Working with a specially ap eolated eommittee from that body. The plan calls for an hour of relig loan instruotion for all public school pupils on each Wednesday afternoon from 2 to 3 o'clock. The instruction is to be given In ehurches. halls, or other. places to which the children will be expected to go after school on Wednesdays. There ill be no mixing of. creeds or de nominations. it is said-the Metho dists, for instance, receiving instruc tion from Methodist teachbrs and the Catholics from Catholics. and so on. Co-operating with the Interdemomi national Committee are the Protest snt Teachers' .ssoclation and the New York Sunday School Association. lows and Roman Catholics, the com mittee members say, are equally en thusiastlc over the idea and are work lag to see it carried out as soon as possible. Superintendent of Schools Ettinger today said the board of education had been appealed to and had appointed a committee. but had not given its ap proval to the plan. BABY'S LIMBS BROKEN, WOMAN, 54, ARRESTED NEW YORK. June 24.-Charged with assaulting a six-months-old child, who on examination was de clared by Dr.. Joseph Costello. of Bellevue Hospital, to have sugered fractures of both arms and legs, Mrs. Anna Rogers. fifty-four years old, pro prietor of a furnished room house. was arraigned yesterday before Mag istrate McQuade. in West Farms Court. An additional charge of boarding children without a permit also was lodged against the prisoner, who was held in $500 ball on each allegation for the court of special sessions. Mrs. Anna Levick testified she left her infant child with Mrs. Rogers about six months ago, when it was about. two weeks old. The rooming house proprietor denied she had mis treated the baby and said she had a permit to board children, but had sur rendered it. AAAAAA :.Boys' V Clo OYS' save ular keep Tailo with sport shirt on shirts. A knicker or loose pants. $3.75 a1 Knickerbocke khaki, crash, F /white duck. $1 .9 'Khaki Norfol $7.50 are now Sport Blouses cale, $1.25 and Boys' Bathinj two pieces, $1.; Boys' Cloth Suits are now r instancest Bogs' Barber SI NaenamlbKnosaen Si THE AVENI n~w PraMut l't ring to Smle Hate Cnwni n wetry or state 0 lares. CMICAOO. June 24.-Balabrudt CiGy. scretary of State and delegate to the Democratic natlesal genvts ties. stepped to Chicago yesterday oa his way to an Fraseaisee. Me denied be was takisg any.of President WiO son's dicta to the oeevemties. no said: "As to President Wilson's personal candidacy. I have so knowledge whet. soever. and I have never dlaussq the question with anyene. ut I amef say this, that I knew of no es has a greater regard for the autom~ of his party and less Inclination to dictate to it than the President. "Personally. I believe that the cen vention will be singularIy free trim any attempt from any quarter to is fluence Its deliberations or to direct its action." Secretary Colby refused to be drawn out concerning the 'wet and dry" Issue as it affects the San Frau. cisco convention. He said: '"That is too slippery ground for discussion." . Mr. Colby said he was sure therg would be some allusion made to the treaty of Versailles a'd the league o$ nations. He added: "As far as I am concerned person all. I believe that the party should go before the people with a defl'lite stand for the adoption of the treaty. "I am for the league of nations without reservations. because the lun guage of the document is quite clear." Secretary Colby is a delegate-at large from the District of Columbia. He emphatcally denied that he was taking along a second-place boom is his own behalf. addu : "There is absolutely nothing in tEk that I may be a Vice Presidenta candidate." Discussing the McAdoo withdrawal. Secretary Colby said that he "was In clined to see no hidden 'meeajng .11 Mr. McAdoo's letter of withdrawal." Concerning the Republican nominee. he said: "I admire the lack of enthusiasm of Republicans generally." A party of Virginians pav.ed Chicago today for San Francisco to urge the nomination of Senator Car ter Glass for President. PENNSYLVANIA MEN TO SUPPORT McADOO KANSAS CITY. Mo., June 24. relegrams to Burris Jenkins, urg ing him to place William O. Mo Adoo's name in nomination at the Democratic convention in San Fran cisco, continued to pour in today. One of the telegrame received was from Eugene Bonniwell. of Philadel phia. It declared half of the Penn sylvania delegation will support the former Treasury head on the secoll and third ballots. ~AA&AA acation thes Camp Suits will wear on his reg clothes - and him comfortable. red of khaki, s, of with collar nd with either ly fitting straight id $4.50. r Trousers of aim Beach and 5, $2, $2.50, $.. c Suits that were 6.75. of khaki or per $1.50. i Suits of one or. '5 to $6. and Washable educed, in many op, Secoisd Floor 0e for Men and Boy. 1 AT NINTli "30t.