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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1915)
TITE MORNING OREGONIAN. SATURDAY, JULY fJ, 1915.
Ready Men's New Bathing Suits
To Jay s fhe Day to Buy YOUR Bathing Suit
Nowhere can you find the assortment of bathing suits we arc
showing nowhere can you match the prices. Every kind of
suit a man wears is here all the latest colors the newest knit
stripe and Roman stripe trimmings.
One-piece suits in every size made, for every man. whether
large, medium or small, whether stout or thin.
Special Prices, $1.50, $2.50 to $6.50
Men's StOTe Mail and T'IePhone Orders Filled by Expert Shoppers Men's Store
First FIoot (p fV) 00 J? First Floor
oLtpman Wotie Xd vxx
c"MercKnd.s of cJ Merit Only"
Pacific Phone Marshall 5000 Home Phone A 691
July Clearance Sales of
Men's Summer Furnishings
We Will Prove to Skeptics the Force of This Men's Store
By Self-Evident Substantial Economies
$2.00 and $1.50 Shirts, Clearance 89c
The Best Shirts Ever Sold at This Price at Any Time.
Just at the time when men need them most we offer these fine
shirts of madras and percale, in the greatest variety of Summer
colorings, in new stripes and figures. These shirts are tailored
in plain and pleated bosom styles, that men are wearing. Remark
able shirts in every way, not one that has not sold for $1 .50 and $2
EXTRA-$4 and $3.50 Exclusive Shirts, Clearance $1.95
for Seaside, Mountain
and Club Use
$4.00 Styles at $2.95
Just the thing for camping or
outings. Made especially for
Summer wear, in a good prac
tical weight. In dark and me
dium colors, in ail sizes.
Think of buying $3.50 and $4 shirt now at $1.95! That is what
you will find in this sale beautiful shirts of finest madras, silk mix
tures, flannels. Russian cords. Oxfords and mercerized fabrics, in the
smartest Summer patterns and colorings. Perfectly tailored shirts in
soft. Summer style, with French turned cuffs. These shirts are taken
from our regular stock not one worth less than $3.50 and many
Mountain and Fishing Negligee Shirts
Here is the shirt for that vacation and outing trip. Made in a popu
lar outing style, with long, attached collar that buttons down so it will
stay in shape. Made of a fine quality of Oxford cloth in white or prac
tical tan color, in all sizes.
White Sports Shirts $1.50 and $2.00
The very latest large, square. low-cut collar shirts that all the men
and boys are wearing in New York. Surely the most comfortable style
ever brought out. At $1.50. shirts of soft-finished soisette. and at $2.
shirts of white mesh cloth. Shown in all sizes.
50c Neckwear 17c
mart four-in-hand, flowing-
end ties, of- handsome crepe
cloth, in all the latest colors. Al
ways sold for 50c Now I 7c
50c Shirts and
Drawers, each 3jC
Made of fine checked nain
sook, in comfortable athletic B.
V. D. style, sleeveless shirts and
$1.25 Balbriggan -Union
Suits 75 C
Summer weight suits, witrt
long or short sleeves, ankle
length. A few sizes missing in
50c Poros Mesh
Shirts and Drawers
Clearance, each .... i-C C
The most comfortable Sum
mer underwear -for men. Shirts
with short sleeves, ankle-length
The Best 50c Sox
That We Know of
Of fine lisle, from one of the
best manufacturers. All with
reinforced soles. Shown in
black, as well as all the most
Clearance of Summer Pajamas and Nightshirts
$1.50, $2 Pajamas $1.15
New pajamas, made from fine
soisette and madras, attractively
trimmed with frogs and pearl but
tons. Also with fancy silk edge
trimming. Extra well made and
finished. All sizes.
Nightshirts, Clearance 89c
Made from fruit of the loom
muslin, with low-cut neck. Thry
are extra full and roomy, and full
length. In white only, all sizes for
small, medium and large men.
Extra quality garments at 'Clear
Plural Marriage to Mrs. Ged
des Admitted in Effort to
HEAD OF CHURCH IS FIRM
Failure to Go to Mexico Called to
Attention or Millionaire, Who
Retorts That This Country
Is Xot Overcrowded.
OGDEX, Utah, July 2. George F.
Gibbs. secretary to the presidency of
the Mormon Church since 1S6S, on the
witness stand- today in the legal battle
over the millions of the late David
Eccles. asserted that In the Spring of
1900 Eccles admitted to him that Mrs.
Margaret Geddes -was his plural wife
and that he was the father of her son,
Albert, now claiming heirship to the
Mr. Gibbs said Eccles informed him
Mrs. Geddes had been tried in a bish
op's court at Plain City and was about
to be excommunicated for not divulg
ing the name of the child's father.
Eccles, according to Gibbs, wanted
Gibbs to intercede with the president
of the church to set aside the order of
Letter to Blxhop Has Effect.
The subject was taken up with the
church presidency and a letter sent to
the Plain City bishop which caused the
dropping of the proceedings against
the woman, Gibbs testified.
Attorney for the defendants objected
to Mr. Gibbs- testifying on the grounds
of his incompetency under the stat
ute which provides that a clergyman,
priest or other church official of con
fidential and extraordinary powers in
respect to confessions and other church
affairs cannot be examined as to con
fesslons. The court held that Mr. Gibbs
should be permitted to relate his con
versation witn Mr. Eccles.
Mr. Eccles, at the Gibbs interview,
according to the witness, said Margaret
-eddes was a good, pure girl. "She
belongs to me," Gibbs quoted Eccles
as saying. "I am the father of her
child and I am going to care for her.
I want to know if you can do any
thing to release her from her awkward
position. I should like to have word
sent to Bishop Bramwell to leave the
girl alone and regard her as other
plural wives are regarded."
Mormon President Firm.
"X told Mr. Eccles." Mr. Gibbs testi
fied, "that I could do nothing for him.
as President Snow was firm in the en
forcement of the rule that no plural
marriages should be celebrated. Mr.
Eccles was disappointed, but I called
his attention to the declaration that
President Snow had made against
polygamous marriages and informed
him there was no one in the church
with authority to perform such mar
riages." Gibbs said he Informed Mr. Eccles
that a non-Mormon had talked with
President Snow and told him that It
was well known among Gentiles that
plural marriages were still being per
formed; that Mormons were going to
Mexico to marry plural wives, return
ing to Utah to live, and that it was this
practice to which the Gentiles were
objecting, and that the practice was
causing trouble in Utah.
The witness said he called Mr. Ec
cles' attention to the fact that if he
went to the president he would be re
quired to explain why he had violated
the terms of the manifesto and why he
had not gone to Mexico with his new
wife, to which he said Mr. Eccles re
plied that he did not care so much for
the breaking of the law of the land as
the law of the church, and that he did
not see fit to go to Mexico, this coun
try being large enough for him, as it
was not overpopulated.
BRITISH DAMAGE HEAVY
Ht'itlTIOX FACTORY HIT BY GER
MIX! IN ZEPPEL1XS,
Details of Raid. Kept Seeret by Officials,
Are Brought to w York by
KEW YORK, July 2. A description
of the bombardment of the northeast
coast of England by Zeppelins on the
night of June 15, details of which have
not been permitted by the British cen
sors to become public, was brought to
New York by passengers aboard the
steamship Lapland, arriving today from
According to accounts of the air raid
given by the Lapland's passengers, the
Zeppelins which raided the northeast
coast of England were more successful
from a military standpoint than any of
the previous aerial war craft which
have flown over England, as they dW
considerable damage to Palmer's foun
dry, a large machine shop in Newcastle
now used for a munitions factory. The
official reports, according to the Lap
land's passengers, said a majority of
the deaths caused by the explosive
bombs dropped by the raiders took place
in the munitions factory, which also
suffered grave material damage. -
The raid began at Grimsby, where it
was said the highly important and val
uable docks at lmminghatn narrowly es
caped bombs which were dropped by
the Zeppelins. From Grimsby a course
was steered for Hull, but when Hull
was reached, little attention apparently
was paid to the city, which had suf
fered heavily from the previous visit
of German aircraft. The pilot, who evi
dently knew the country well, led the
Zeppelin squadron then to Newcastle.
Running with double shifts day and
night, the munitions factory at New
castle was well lighted and offered a
fair target to the aircraft. One of the
Zeppelins seemed to hover almost sta
tionary over the munitions works and
rained down on. the factory a quantity
f explosives and incendiary bombs.
How great the damage was. it was said,
has been withheld from the public.
Only officials have been allowed near
the bomb factory since then, but it is
generally known it suffered consider
able injury from the attack.
CROWN PRINCE ATTACKS
Genua us Make Determined AfmiuK
LONDON. July 2. Official reports
from both Berlin and Paris tell of im
portant fighting in the Argonne region
in France. A strong force under the
German Crown Prince made a deter
mined attack, with the apparent pur
pose of breaking through the Freuch
line and reaching Verdun. The French
admit the success of a German move
ment in the Vosges to gain a foothold
in their works in Hilgenflrst, but as
sert that through a counter-attack all
the positions were recaptured. The
Germans are continuing to shell these
A Berlin statement says that north
west of Le Foru de Paris the Germans
advanced by storm over a front three
miles long and between 200 and 300
yards wide. This statement is:
"In the western portion of the Ar
gonne a part of the army under the
Crown Prince stormed a point of sup
port. Northwest of Le Four de Paris
we advanced by storm over a front
five kilometers (three miles) long and
from 200 to 300 meters wide. This was
carried out by the Wuertembergian
"Twenty-five officers and 1710 men
were made prisoners. Eighteen ma
chine guns, 40 mine-throwers and one
revolver cannon were captured. The
French losses were important."
The Paris report tells of an attack
by German grenadiers at 2 o'clock In
the morning north of B-thune, which
it declares resulted in failutt It says
that fighting in the Argonne was vio
lent all night. One attack, the Paris
report adds, was supported by the use
of asphyxiating bombs as well as large
hand bombs. .
There was spirited artillery firing at
many points. Colonel Rousset, military
critic of the Petit Parisian, predicts
that the German attacks in the Ar
gonne will be repeated. He believes.'
however, that the French will retain
ACID BOMB CASE CLOSED
(iOVER..ME.T FINOS CLEVELAXIJ
CONCKR- made: machines xly.
Advertisement That Led to Investiga
tion Aot Inspired by Representatives
of Forelgm Nation.
WASHINGTON. July 2. Investigation
by the Department of Commerce of an
advertisement by a Cleveland manufac
turing company of a machine for acid
bombs was brought to a close today,
and Acting Secretary Sweet announced
that no further action was contem
plated by the department.
Assistant Solicitor Quigley, who con
ducted the. inquiry to determine
whether there had been any violation
of neutrality or of the laws of hu
manity, returned to Washington today
and submitted an informal report. He
found, according to Mr. Sweet, that the
Cleveland company manufactures no
bombs or shells, but merely turns out
machines which not only are being ex
ported now, but which were sold before
the war, to European countries gener
ally for use in the drilling of metals.
Mr. Sweet said the report showed
that the advertisement was furnished
a trade paper for publication by the
regular advertising agent of the com
pany, and that the evidence was strong
that no one interested in any foreign
country had Instigated the statements
in the advertisement.
BRIDGE FIRE WALL IS PLAN
Protection Proposed for Wct Ap
proach of Broadway Span.
The fire-stops amendment adopted
by the voters at the reecnt city elec
tion may be used first in forcing the
construction of fire walls to protect
the west approach to the Broadway
bridge. At' a meeting of the City
Council yesterday the question of
starting proceedings for construction
of the wall under this act was con
sidered. The Council had virtually decided to
erect a wall and other fire protections
at the bridge at a cost of $6000. It
is thought now that the owners of
property adjacent to the bridge ap
proach can be required to meet this
expense. The law as adopted by the
voters provides that fire stops may
be constructed on the assessment
plan, the assessments to be levied
against the property benefited.
WEBBER CLEARS BECKER
'Continued From First Page.)
to prevent others from falling into a
situation similar to that which now
WHITMAN WILLING TO I.ISTKX
Governor Will Hear Any Kvidcnce
That Is Presented Properly.
ALBANY. N. Y.. July 2. Governor
Whitman declined to comment on the
assertion of Sam Schepps that he knew
the "secret in the Becker case." other
than to say that he would consider
any evidence that was placed before
The Governor also said that any
names of persons "higher up" that
Martin T. Manton, Becker's counsel,
may have mentioned as having been
involved in graft connections, must
come from Manton.
WEBBER. DENIES INKOK MATION
Wholc Story Declared to Have Been
Told at Trials'.
PASSAIC. N. J., July 2 "Brldgie"
Webber, at his home here tonight, de
nied that he had given H. T. Marshall,
his former attorney, any information
regarding Charles Becker.
"I told my whole story at the two
trials," said Webber, "and I am through
with the whole thing."
Nicholas, thff Christian name of the Czar,
mean victorious; Gporfe mean farmer;
Albert. IIliiHtrl.n: Tvter. a rock; William, a
delender, and Francis, free.
STOPPED BY WILSON
Need of Experienced Officers
in Service Given as Rea
son for Refusal.
HIGHER PROMOTIONS FEW
Others Seeking to Accent Positions
in Munition Plants Restrained,
Notwithstanding Poller of
WASHINGTON. July 2. President
Wilson has denied the application for
voluntary retirement of 20 Commanders
and Lieutenant-Commanders of the
Navy who sought to leave the active
list under the law which permits such
retirements June 30, when promotions
from the grade of Junior Lieutenants
have been fewer than 40 during the
In announcing the President's action
today Kear-Admlral Benson. Acting
Secretary of the Navy, said the depart
ment had recommended the course be
cause experienced officers were urgently
needed in active service, and promo
tions already were being made in ranks
below Captain at the ages deemed most
Department officials said so far as
they knew none of the 20 applicants
had received offers from the private
munitions establishments which have
been seeking to employ Army and Navy
officers. It was disclosed, however, that
some other officers have sought retire
ment to accept such- positions, and that
their requests have been promptly re
fused on the ground that to permit
naval officers on the retired list to en
gage in the manufacture of ordnance
for a foreign belligerent would be a
breach of neutrality.
Wl,an attention was called to the fact
that retired officers of the Army now
are in the service of ammunition con
cerns, it was explained that this would
not affect the coarse of the Navy. Offi
cials pointed out. too, thai the Army
officers in question had established
their connections long before the out
break of the European war.
AMERICA FEEDS WORLD
KDIBI.E EXPORTS CHIEF FACTOR
IV Bit; TRIDK BALANCE.
Wheat Shipments froow Increase In
Value of r:X,lZS,(Ma Other Food
stuffs Gala Largely.
WASHINGTON. July 2. The share
of the United States In feeding the
world, a task vastly increased by the
European war. wan disclosed today In
statistics of the Department of Com
merce. Foodstuffs valued at $7X4.000.
000 wera exported during the 11
months ended June 1. This was the
principal factor in the Nation's billion
dollar foreign trade balance.
The effect of the war Is seen In the
enormous increase In the value of food
stuff compared with the figures for
the same 11 months year ago. when
tne total was $443,000,000.
Wheat formed the biggest Item In
foodstuffs sent abroad. In all 24S.576.
000 bushels were exported, an increase
of 164.000.000 buxhels. It was valued
at $319,961,300. showing an Increase
over the previous year of $239.13S.OuO.
Oats valued at $51,669,000 were
shipped, an Increase of I51.028.0no.
There were 36.428.O0O buxhels. an in
crease of almost 85,000.000 bushels.
. Flour showed the next largest In
crease, with a value of $87,650,000, or
$37,638,000 more than the previous
period. Almost 5.000.000 more barrels
were sent this year, the total being
Corn exports were valued at $34.
542.00O. an increase of $28,551,000
There were 43.718.000 bushels exported!
an increase of more than 35.000.000.
Almost 305.000.000 pounds of bacon
were shipped, an Increase of 122.000.000
pounds. It was valued at $41,294,000,
or an increase of $17,026,000.
GREAT RESODRCE NOTED
GOVERNOR IMPRESSED WITH POS
SIBILITIES OF SOUTHERN OHEtiOX.
While Railroad Bnlldlaa; Is Hecoajnlsed
at Low Ebb, Wonderful Onnor
tunlty Thonajbt to Exist.
SALEM. Or., July 2. (Special.) Re
turning from his long Central Oregon
trip with the other members of the
Fixh and Game Commission. Governor
Withycombe expresses himself as be
ing impressed with other possibilities
of the country traversed in addition
to their flih and game resources
"The Klamath country and South
Central Oregon Is a big urix..- awaltins
some railroad.' said the Governor. "I
have been interested in reading the
Interview concerning rH.il possibilities
thereabout given out by other mem
bers of my party, and I heartily agree
with them. As things now are, prac
tically all the trade from this coun
try goes south to California. If the
railroad should be continued south from
Bend It would open up a big field for
Portland, and one now seemingly prac
In talking of the country and Its
possibilities. Governor Withycombe
said be realised that this Is distinctly
an "off year for railroad development.
"A I no. I understand the present Cen
tral Oregon lines are not doing a very
satisfactory business. he added, "but
even at that It seems to me from an
agricultural and comerclal standpoint
a wonderfully rich country watts to
be tapped to the south and southeast
of Bend. The time is coming, snd not
far distant, when someone will take
the step and reap the profits.
"On our trip, for instance, speakers
pointed out that Robert E. Sir horn,
president of the I'ortland. Eusrene V
Eastern, seems on the lookout for some
big new Oregon enterprise. Should
Central Oregon be able to win his
Interest. It would be a rodaend. not
only in that section, but for the whole
state, as his record shows him a man
able to put through enterprises from
which others hold back. But that
whoever builds will win out In the
end. Is my belief.
WARNING GIVEN ICEMEN
ATTEXTIOX IS CALLED TO LAW
AGAINST SHORT WEIGHTS.
Chief Depoty Notifies Four Dlstrlet
Deputies to Cheek Deliveries
for Possible Frauds.
SALEM. Or.. July 1. (Special) Chief
Deputy State Sealer of Weights and
Measures Buchtel has written to the
dealers In Ice of the state calling t.ielr
attention to the laws relating to giv
ing full weight. He also baa notified
the four district deputies to check
weights of Ice as far as possible to de
termine whether frauds are being com
mitted. In cases where the amounts
ordered are not delivered the deputies
are authorized to start prosecutions
under the law.
"The warm weather has caused t.te
almost universal use of Ice. said Mr.
Buchtel. "and we Intend to see that the
people get what they order. While I
do not believe the dealers willfully
give short weight, numerous scales are
apt to be defective, and It Is our Inten
tion to have these discarded or re
paired. The demand for Ice will con
tinue large for several months, and the
scales must be correct.
"The deputies have the authority to
file complaints against violators of the
law. but 1 hardly think any. prosecu
tions will be necessary."
INTEREST IN NEGRO ASKED
President Requests Recognition of
Imposition of Race's Progress.
WASHINGTON. July 2 President
Wilson's proclamation on the opening
of the National Negro Exposition to
commemorate 60 years of achievement
by the colored race, to start at Rich
mond. Vs.. next week, was Issued from
the White House today. In It he said:
"The occasion has been recognized as
of National importance by Congress
through an appropriation of $56.oou to
aid in its promotion and consummation.
The action of Congress In this matter
Indicates very happily the desire of the
Nation, as well as the people of Vir
ginia, to encourage the negro In his ef
forts to solve his Industrial problem.
"The National Negro Exposition is
designed to demonstrate his progress
in the last 50 years and to esphaslze
his opportunities. As l'r evident of the
United Ststes I bespeak the active in
terest of the Nation In the exposition,
and trust every facility will be ex
tended to the leaders whose earnest
work has made the undertaking possible."
LIQUOR CONSPIRACY FOUND
ArreMs Made for Attempts to Slilji
Forbidden Goods Into Arizona.
1x58 ANGELES. July 2. Alleged at
tempts to ship liquor into prohibition
Arizona as baggage resulted In the
arrest today of three men on charges
of conspiracy to violate the Webb
Fred Lavorin's effort to secure re
fund on a ticket to Tucson brought
about his arrest here. A few hours
later Leonardo Carrillo and Henry
Mayer, hotel keepers of Tucson, were
taken into custody In that city.
Federal officiala said the practice
of checking trunks filled with liquor
and then turning In the ticket for re
fund had been carried on extensively
the last few months. Lavorln was
also charged with shipping Improperly
labeled goods, and Carrillo and Mayer
with receiving such shipments.
HOTEL MOORE PLAN NEW
European System to lie Inut-ffuratcd
at Seaside Resort.
SEASIDE. Or July 2. (Special.)
The Hotel Moore. Seaside's famous
beach hotel, which was opened to
guests May 10. 1904. on Saturday will
change from an American plan hotel
and adopt the European plan. Dan J.
Moore, proprietor of the hotel, an
nounced the change In the dining-room
service last night and says that the
change was made to suit a great many
of the Summer guests who came to the
beach to rest and objected to early ris
ing. Cnder the new system meals will be
served in the two large dining-rooms
of the hotel from o'clock In the
morning until S In the evening-.
ALLEGED SPEEDER FREED
Jitney Perecutlon by .Motorcjcle
Policeman Is Charged.
In the trial before Jury of Jake
Neurer. charged with speedlnrr. yester
day afternoon. R. L. Merrick, repre
senting the defendant, charged that
Motorcycle Patrolman Ervln accepted
favors from the Portland Railway.
Light & Power Company for persecu
tion of Jitneys. Ieputy LMstrlct At
torney Ryan immediately challenged
this statement, and demanded that the
attorney prove it. Merrick said that
he could but the court would not al
low the digression.
The Jury found for the defendant.
DESTROYERS GO TO ALASKA
Maneuvers Along Territorial Coast
Ordered by Department.
WASHINGTON. July 2. The tlrt
division of the destroyer flotilla of the
Pacific fleet has been ordered to ma
neuver In Alaskan waters some time
during the Summer. One object of the
cruise, the date of which has not been
fixed, is to give commanders an op
portunity to familiarize themselves
with conditions along the territorial
Discussions of proposals to establish
a naval base in Alaska. It waa sug
gested today, probably would be revived
as construction work on the Govern
ment's railway to tap the coal fields In
the territory progressed.
COURT COMPLIMENTS JURY
Court at Oregon City Sajs Ksjieri-crx-e
Is heller Than College.
OREGON CITY. July 2. fSpecUL)
Three weeks on a Jury Is belter than
a full year at college, declared Circuit
Judge Campbell to a Jury in the Cir
cuit Court at the close of a series of
In.porlant cases. "Here everything Is
practical. You see things In life as
they actually exist," he told the Jury
men. Judge Campbell paid a compliment
to the Jury when he said that many
attorneys had complimented the court
oi. the character of the men empan
eled. Lawyers who had lost cases
during the last two weeks were sat
ined because of the personnel of the
Jury, he added.
There will rrobably be no more Jury
trials In the Clacksmss County Circuit
Court until September.
W. W. Cliapln Licensed to Wed.
SACRAMENTO. July 2. A marrlsxe
license was Issued here today to Will
lam Wallace Chapin. one-time publisher
of the Seattle Pot-I ntelllcencer and
of the San Francisco Call aad business
manager of the Chit-ago Herald, and
Mra. Katherlne Grey Sunderland, of
New York. The couple slopped over la
Sacramento on their way to Lake Ta
li oe In an automobile.
PHYSICIAN IS ARRESTED
Immorality Charge Lodged Against
Ir. C. II. M. Child. .
Dr. C. H. M. Child, with offices at
243 Stark street and home at 22 Park
street, was arrent -d Thursday on a
charge of Immorality. Nellie Frohman.
aged with whom Ir. Childs Is al
leged to have been associating, was
also taken Into custody.
According to City Iete five John
Price and Ieputy District Attorney
Hyan. wbo are liandllitar the case. Dr.
Childs la not a licensed practitioner In
Oregon, and has been using his office
as a blind.
Police attention to lr. Child was
first brought by the complaint of Stan
ley Eoff. of 17 Eleventh street, who
answered an advertlement requiring
a man to act as a bookkeeper and time
keeper, with money that could be given
as bond. IT. Childs claimed to be rep
resenting a patent medicine company.
lr. Childs later admitted that he did
not represent the drug people.
Portland Speech Artist Elected.
tlunal Speech Arts Association brought
to a cl.iae cdny its nve-uay convention
wUh the election of officers. Philadel
phia waa selected as the scene of next
year's convention. Mrs, G. J. Frankel.
of I'ortland. Or, was elected among the
A liorae in a :t !! in s from
1C u 4it -ara ol.l . when doni.B! I c t d ba 1
u.-ia 'y r- out at ih as of J.
a. a..as!..a.s.lll I-. I l lauas lJ,J.la--aurrW
Fourth of July
Cnder Aupice of Portland Press
Old Fashioned Celebration
Of Glorious Fourth.
nntTtmv, Mrir. fvrti
K E.NTS M Rl.KHKMI.
! K. Ta.
te Upawrtuultr to Nee ColoaaMa
Itojnd-Trlp Ticket Adults. Jl;
Minors. 60 Cents.
Tl- k-t. on 5le at O.-W. R. A N.
Ti. ket Off ! c and at Pra Club.
SAN FRANCISCO. July i'Lc . mmmvmmvr-im.m -fmm M t
. SELF-ALLEGED THIRD PLURAL WIFE OF LATE DAVID ECCLES.
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