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GANS KNOCKS OUT SULLIVAN DUSKY CHAMPION DISPLAYS GREAT FORM Clearly Outboxes, Outgenerals and Outfights Boston Boy and Ends Bout In Tenth Round With :lj ■" Rights and Lefts to Jaw After playing with Mike Twin Sulli van for nine weary rounds, Joe Go us stepped in and hammered the Boston boy into a knockout In the early stages of the tenth round of what w.is scheduled to be a twenty round battle between them under the auspices of the Arcadia Athletic club ut Chutes pnrk last night. There never was a moment from the time the battle began until it ended with the knockout, that Sullivan had a chance to win.' Gans so clearly out classed him that he was wholly at the mercy of the negro throughout. The bout was one ot the prettiest and most one-skied affairs ever witnessed in Los Angeles. Gans was entirely too clever for Sullivan and his neat block- Ing always saved him from punish ment, while his speedy returns almost as Invariably landed and in an effective manner. Sullivan tried repeatedly to land leads for the head and face, but Gans blocked all attempts and returned with ef fective jabs or swings for the head or face. The exhibition of boxing by Gans was admirable, while the ineffectiveness of Sullivan was remarkable. Gans foreei the fighting and seemed able to land almost at will, frequently staggering Sullivan with fierce rights and lefts to the head and face and escaping any serious counter by Sullivan. The beginning of the end came in the first mlxup in the tenth round, ■when Gans landed a hard right lead to the jaw. Sullivan wobbled and rushed into a clinch to save himself. When Referee King separated them, Sullivan seemed upabie to put up an-/ effective guard or protect himself from the rush of Gans and the negro landed hard rights and lefts to the jaw, which forced Sullivan to again seek shelter In a clinch. Counted Out Gans realized his advantage and pushing Sullivan away from him. yet holding the Boston boy within reach with his left hand, he began to rain right uppercuts to the Jaw and Sullivan slid out of the semi-clinch to the floor and was counted out. The first right swing to the jaw in this round really ended the fight, as Sullivan was dazed and wholly unable to protect himself. In a bewildered manner he raised his guard, but Gans rushed *In between his outstretched arms and put Mike out of the run ning by planting a right and left swing to the jaw. Sullivan in a manner realized that he was done for. but rushed into the clinch to stall It out. Gans was too cute for this sort of thing and broke out of the clinch in a hurry and sent, in more of the deadly rights and lefts. The audience saw the end and began to yell, while Gans delivered the fin ishing touches. The timekeeper tolled off the fatal ten seconds, and when the count was finished Referee King announced the winner. Sullivan's showing was a great dis appointment, to his followers In Los Angeles. With an advantage of twelve pounds In weight Sullvan was believed to hold an advantage sufficient, to enable him to turn the tables on Gans, but Twin fought solely on the de fensive and seemed afraid to get into close quarters. •.: ."_,. Occasionally he would rally and fight back, but his blows lacked steam and seldom landed. Gans blocked al most every lead the Boston hoy at tempted and generally countered with effective returns. Gans Concedes Weight Sullivan had twelve pounds advan tage in weight and this occasioned a delay of nearly an hour while the principals and their managers quib bled. When the battlers weighed in at 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon Sul livan tipped the beams at 14SVz pounds, while Gans was able to move the lever at 136. Sullivan refused to allow Gans tn claim his forfeit, money because of the postponement of the fight from Friday night. As a compromise (Jans demanded that If both men were on their feet at the end of (lie twentieth round the battle should be declared a draw. This was agreed to and Referee Al vle King announced the agreement and also declared off all bets. Inas much as the difference In weights left room for dissatisfaction regard less of the result, unless It should be In favor of Gans and through a knock out. The main event was preceded by a scheduled six-round affair between Kid Snyder and Joe KHsey. Kelsey •was matched with Terry Davis, but Davis failed to appear and Snyder -was (substituted at the last moment. After about one minute of fiddling Kelsey hooked his right to Snyder's jaw and put him down and out. The end oame with such suddenness that the crowd scarcely realized the bout was on before it was ended. After a delay of nearly an hour the principals In the main event came into the ring, pesed for their pictures and Referee King gave the highball to the official timekeeper for the gong, and the battle was on. The battle by rounds follows: Battle by Rounds Round "I— The men fiddled for a mo ment before Gans tapped a light left to the stomach, which led to a clinch. After breaking they sparred for an opening. Gans placed a right and left §1 I Without Health iSlw^S I 7ou ar * badly handicapped in life's race. Success is -a&SCfiSSnjfc " almost Impossible. Why not hulld up and strengthen -gißfljniWi'MwTMfc. the »ntlrn system by using thr DKtrrsT It Is barker! UGHUfIMMRBBMk over 50 yrara of cures ami can surely he depended lIIeS 1 HOSTETTER'S HJIw STOMACH BITTERS EJSJwS /wSVY -JKJ is the medicine needed by *vrx »lek man nnd woman BaHi CEBMfiia^l J and the sooner it la obtained the sooner your Stomach, WWUBBBMaf I Liver, Kidney or Bowel ailments will disappear. Start Hmfl^M^BiS today. It always cures ra£§Hß«Slj|fli Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Poor -BJfiWMi Appetite, Belching, Headache, Cramps, Nausea, Colds and HamngmaMJ Malaria, Fever and Ague. KffnS2iK3nUF£~fl_ TV>n't accept anything- but Hoatetter'a If you value BmM]PEB3C|OBHBWK 1 your health. Genuine has our private stamp over neck. to the head. They clinched and Sul livan sent a left to the stomach," twice In succession. Twin tried for the body, but the negro blocked his leads. Gans rushed and Mike clinched. Twin tried for the jaw. but the black warded off his leads. They clinched and after the breakaway Joe whipped a hard right to tho Jaw. Two clinches followed and before the gong Gans put his left to the Jaw. Hound 2— The men sparred for an opening and Sullivan's first lead to the stomach fell short. They clinched and after the break Gans shoved both hands to the face continually. Joe shot a right to the Jaw and a clinch fol lowed. The men sparred easily and Gans reached the face with a left. Twin returned with a right to the face, as Gans placed his left to the stomach. The negro Jabbed a left to the face and after, the sparring which ensued Twin found a place for a left to the jaw. Guns drove his left to the-stom ach, and after the gong Joe put a right to Ihe Jaw. Round 3— Playing for an opening Mike put a light left to the stomach. Gans reached the same spot with his left. Gans placed v right and left to the head. Sullivan reached the negro's face with his left and they clinched. A rapid exchange followed nnd Gans avoided punishment by clever ducking. Sullivan uppercut with his right und Cans placed a light left to the jaw. Mike placed a left to the face and a clinch followed. Joe drove a hard right to the jaw. Mike got In a left and Gans a vicious right to the Jaw. A wicked exchange ensued and the men were mixing it at tho gong. Round 4— The men sparred, Gans blocking Sullivan's leads in effective manner. They clinched. Gans put a left to the stomach and Sullivan came back with a left to the snme spot. They fiddled again and Gans ducked a right swing for the head. Twin drove it vicious right to the head and fol lowed it with a right uppercut to the jaw. They sparred and Gans placed a right to the kidneys. Joe dug a right to. the kidneys In the clinch. Af ter the break Sullivan reached the jaw with a hard right and the negro ap peared to stagger. His head wobbled and his knees shook, but the attitude was plainly n stall and Sullivan re fused to be drawn In. Gans continued his stalling tactics until tho end of the round. Round s—Both5 — Both men came up fresh and Gans placed a left to the stomach. The black ducked a. left for the head and clinched. Cans tried with his left for the body and Sullivan put a left to the face. Gans hooked his right to the jaw and two clinches followed be fore Gans reached the stomach with his left. They clinched again and af ter the breakaway Cans drove a ter rific right to the jaw. Three clinches followed and Gans succeeded In reach ing the jaw, this time with his left. Joe placed another right to the Jaw and followed it with a right uppercut. Sullivan sent a left to the face, and the end found them clinching. Round 6 — Gans reached the stomach with his left and they backed away to spar. Gans put a right to the stom ach and followed it up with a right to the head. Joe reached tho stomach with his left and easily blocked Sulli van's leads. Twin ducked a wicked left swing for the head which had knock out attached to it. The remainder of the round was a clever blocking ex hibition. Round 7— Sparring marked the open ing and before a blow was struck the men ran to a clinch. Guns placed his right to the stomach. They clinched twice and then fought carefully. Gans trying for the stomach and Sullivan Jabbing for the face. Gans landed a left to the stomach and blocked Twin's leads. Sullivan got in a right upper cut to the body. Gans swung a hard right to the head and followed it up , witn a right to the stomach. They clinched. Gans swung again for the head and Sullivan avoided the blow by stepping in close. Sullivan drove his left to the neck and the men mixed it at the gong. Round S— Gans commenced tapping at the stomach with his left and two clinches ensued. Gans' two lefts to the face called for a. vicious exchange, dur ing which both men took and gave equally. Gans reached the face with a left and right. They exchanged rights and lefts before clinching. Gans sent a withering left to the face and Twin was willing to clinch. Both men exchanged evenly though Gans' blows possessed by far the more steam. Gans placed a light left to the head at the close. Round P— The men sparred for an opening, blocking cleverly the attempt ed leads. Gans found Twin's jaw con stantly with a light left. The black reached the stomach with his left and Sullivan sent a hard right to the jaw. More blocking and Gans put. two rights to the face. They clinched. Sullivan ducked a right to the head and landed on the face with his left. Gans swung a high left to the head and caught Twin somewhat off his balance. He endeavored to keep his equilibrium but slipped to the floor. The blow was not bard but a moment after he reached his feet Gans drove a damaging right to the ja.w and followed it. with another in tho same place. They clinched as the gong sounded. Round 10— The men fiddled and clinched. Sullivan's attempt to upper cut, with his right went wild and they clinched. Sullivan place] a left to the stomach and Gana put a right to the face. The negro again found the. jaw with his right and followed with a vicious right and left: which weakened Twin. A well aimed right and left tn the point of the jaw and Sullivan sank to the floor. The timekeeper at the ringside commenced calling the sec onds rapidly and Morris Levy called for him to count slower. Referee King motioned Gans to one side and ran to where the timekeeper was counting, in the confusion which followed. He asked If Sullivan had been counted out and receiving answer In the affirmative called "Gans wins." Sullivan arose and walked toward the referee as he awarded the fight to Gans. Pretender Loses in Battle By Associated Press. GRAN. Algeria, March 17.— The forces of the pretender tn the throne ot Mo rocco have had another skirmish with tht> Moroccan troops, the former losing two men and seven injured. It Is re ported that the pretender is preparing to make an attack upon Fez, the. capi tal. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY, MORNING, MARCH 18, 1906. I ■" H CHR ; MOST," ANARCHIST LEA DER, WHO DIED AT C I NCI NN ATI tIEHn-nojtk IMMENSE WEALTH STARTS CAMP EXCITEMENT AT MANHATTAN UNABATED Los Angeles Capitalists Will Form Big Company to Develop Many Val. uaole Claims in New Diggings Special to The Herald, GOLDFIELD, New, March 17.—Ex citement at Manhattan continues un abated. Days of the old Comstock are beins repeated. The last week of Manhattan's growth has developed a camp which is the wonder of the min ins world. Cartloads of rich ore showing free gold firp hauled openly through the streets of Gold Held. The Annie Laurie of the Manhattan Mining company has made its first shipment of ore to Gold field, sending twenty tons of quartz which averaged $500 to the ton. This shipment was run through the Gardner mill. For six days the Briggs lease actual ly averaged an output of $100 an hour. Men purporting to be agents of Charles M. Schwab and John W. Gates are quietly obtaining properties. Sales aggregating a total value of $2,000,000 are reported to have been made In the month of Fehruary. The town of Manhattan, which boast ed of six tents and fifty souls less than ninety days ago, has now a popoula tlon of 40(10, which is being augment ed at the rate of 100 a day. The pros pector has blazed the way and now the capitalist, the speculator, the mer chant and the tradesman follow in his wake, bent on reaping the reward that usually comes to him who is in at the birth of a great gold-mining camp. Tn the opinion of the most far-see ing nothing can prevail to stop a world heating production at Manhattan. Min ing is r simpler matter at Manhattan that at any other gold camp In Ne vada. Wood grows on the hillsides and can be had for the taking. In the claims lately purchased by Los An> geles capitalists water can be devel oped in inexhaustible quantities at. 100 feet. The ore is free milling and is obtained from the grass roots down. On the score of permanency of ore deposits it is a fact that the high values in Manhattan are Invariably found in true fissure veins, and min ing experts ask for nn belter evidence of depth than the presence of fissures. Already the output of high-grade ore for the first three months equals the combined production of Johannesburg, Cripple Creek and Ooldfield for the similar period. Upwards of two hundred leasers are working full shifts of men and the daily output, already exceeds a thou sand sacks of ore, which will average in value $200 per ton in gold. Ore that does not go $100 a ton is thrown on the dump and left there for future redemption. Only the very rich ore is sacked for immediate shipment to the smelters by mule team. Tonnpah capital is now building an excellent wagon road into Manhattan, which will cut down the route to about fifty miles, Traffic Manager C. S. Fee of the Southern Pacific is quoted us paying that a railroad has been pro jected into Manhattan. One hundred thousand dollars hns been offpred and refused for the May flower claim. The Big Four and Last Chance Fraction have been sold tn Koontz & Mntkin of Goldflpld; con sideration, $00,000. San Francisco par ties lately bought the Bronco; price not known. Los Angeles capital hns lately se cured a magnificent property of five claims — the Ohio, Kansas, Nevada, Pennsylvania ami California — which He contiguous and cover the side of a mountain in which the great masses of gold are packed. Thf-y are incor porating under the name of the Great er Manhattan Consolidated Mining company; capital, $1,00n.n00. ■Eastern demand for Manhattan stocks has been very strong, so that hew companies find no difficulty in engaging eastern capital to develop their properties, such as was experi enced In the early days of Tonopah, Goldfield and Bullfrog. Among the Los Angeles capitalists who are interested in tho purchase of the Greater Manhattan claims are T. M. Wolf, George Rldenbaugli, Walter Hansen and J. M. Grayblll, The claims lie northwest of, the town along the five-foot vein referred to in the fore going dispatch. The ore is free mill ing and surface assays show excellent values. The company Is now being in corporated and the charter members who buy in will elect their own of ficers from among their own number. This will be the first Manhattan gold mine company to be organized, owned and operated by Los Angelas capital ists. The popular price of three cents a share of $1 par value is the price at which stock is floated to the Initial purchasers. The office of the compuny is at the Pacific Coast Mines bureau, 421 Chamber of Commerce building. Eureka's New Railroad EUREKA. March 17.— Fifty thousand dollars were subscribed by oitlzmm of Eureka' today' to build a rnllroad from this L-uunty to Al'.uras, Modou county.. ERECT PUMPING PLANTS Flood Sufferers Install Sidewalk Ma. chinery to Fight Water By Associated Press, VISAIiIA! March 17.— The storm has suhslded and the flood waters that have deluged the city are receding. It de veloped, however, that much damage has been done to pavements in this city. The Fowler wagon bridge, one of the costliest bridges in Tulare county, was washed away and thousands of cords of wood have been carried off. \V. P. Thomas, a banker of this city, fell through a hole in Mill creek culvert today and he was nearly drowned. Hundreds of dozens of chickens on near-by ranches have been drowned. The Santa Fe roadbed for a distance of half a mile north of this place is a con tinuation of washouts. No trains have been moving out or into Vlsalla to night. The Southern Pacific railroad bridge at. Goshen Junction was washed away. It is expected that it will take at least forty-eight hours for the flood waters to recede. Pumping plants have been hastily erected on sidewalks to begin pumping out basements as soon as the level of the water gets below the. side walk lines. In the northeast part of Vlsalia, the residence section, much damage has been done to houses, furnishings, etc. The Visalia city water works were flooded and the plant was forced to phut down. Many oak trees, ages old, have been washed out by the roots. Every house In the deluged district of Visalia will have to rje repaired and repainted, as tha flood waters were heavily surfaced with oil, and this oil has marked everything and probably will kill many flower gar dens. The north end of the Craycroft building, a two-story structure on cers' grocery store, settled by Louis I>u cers grocery store, settled six . inches in one lurch during the highest water. Trains will probably be running on schedule time by Tuesday night. The gas works was in the flooded district, but luckily escaped much damage. . NURSERY IS UNDER WATER Country Adjacent to Fresno Is Under Water By Associated Press. FRESNO, March 17.— Fresno <Mty escaped a flood, although ronsldprahle adjacent country is under water. Washouts have greatly interfered with Hip local train schedule. Tlio hißh water has flooded a large stretch of land near Laton. Tonight Georgo Koedlng's nursery, west of (own, wan covered with water two or three feet deep. Several thou sand dollars damage was done. DEATHS OF THE DAY Paymaster Howard P. Ash By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, March 17.— The navy department has received news by cable of tho death at Ouuntanamo, Cuba, of Paymaster Howard P. Ash. Samuel O. Howe NKW YORK, March 57.— Samuel O. Howe, treasurer of the Chicago & Northwestern Hallway company, died of heart failure today on an elevated railroad train. William B. Ryder KANSAS CITY, March 37.— William B. Ryder, active in Missouri politics since the civil war, was found dead In a rooming house in Walnut, street. When found, he. evidently hud been dead for several hours. The body at first was not identified. Ryder war the author of the Missouri law impos ing a tax oh beer and had declared h" waa the original expounder of the eight hour law. Mrs. Carl C. Johnson ST. PAUL, March 17.— Mrs. Carl C. Johnson, mother of Governor John A. Johnson, died at her home In St. Peter, Minn., at midnight. Mrs. Johnson was born in Sweden fiS years ago. Steamer Still Aground By Associated Press. ATLANTIC CITY, N. X. March 17.— The Booth line steamer Cearense. which went ashore near Seaside Park, N. J., early yesterday, was still hard and fast aground today. It was re ported by the wrecking crews who were standing close by, however, that she is lying in an easy position and that the prospects of eventually float ing her are good. Woman Seriously Burned By Associated Press. SAN LUIS OBTPPO, March 17.— The wife of Dr. Hchurmanil, arj eminent op tician, was seriously burned this morn ing by her gown becoming ignited from an open fireplace. She wns enveloped in flames and may die as the result of her Injuries. Retired Warrior Weds By Associated Press. LONDON, March 17.— Pay Director Joseph Foster, U. S. A., retired, was married here today to Miss Josephine. Hunt, a school mistress at Gravesciul. Celebrates 108 th Birthday By Associated Press. UNIONTOWN. I'a., March 17.— Mrs. McKittrick, believed to be the oldest person in Western Pennsylvania, today celebrated her 108 th birthday. Homeless children received and placed in homes for adoption. Apply Rev. O. V Rice. Superintendent Children's Home Boclety, 334 Bradbury building. Los Angela*. MOST EXPIRES IN FIT OF DELIRIUM ANARCHIST EDITOR SUDDENLY BREATHES LAST Erysipelas Causes Death of Rabid Advocate of Assassination of Rulers — Few Friends at Bedside BYB V Arsorlntod Vrci>«. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Mnrch 17.— Herr .Tohann Most, the anarchist, dlevl in Ihis city today of erysipelas. Herr Most came to this city on Monday on the Invitation of friends and had boon the guest of Adnlph Kraus of Cutter street. Most wns <o have delivered a lecture in Chicago on Wednesday night, but on account Ot im attack of. erysip elas he was obliged to cancel his en gagement, although his attack was not regarded as serious. Up to a few hours before Ills death his physician ox pressed confidence that his patient would soon recover. Herr Most was delirious most of the time during his last few days' illness, suffering greatly, but occasionally re peating parts of his most familiar speeches, using the German language, with which he was naturally most familiar. During the larger part of last night he was unconscious, but during the morning he regained consciousness for a short time, and at !) o'clock seemed more cheerful and apparently was suf fering little pain. Later he again became unconscious and gradually his strength left him until life expired. With him at the end were a few of his friends in this city, who had been caring for him dur ing his sickness. No plans have yet been made for the funeral, the friends in this city await ing word from his wife, to whom a message was sent. POOR L 0 BLOWS OUT THE GAS Near 1 ' Reaches Happy Hunting Ground — Virginia Bridegroom Postpones Wedding Special to The Herald. WASHINGTON, March 17.— A Kick apoo Indian from Texas here urging the settlement of a land claim and a Virginia lover were two of tho capital's visitors who blew out the gas last night. The Indian almost joined his brethren in the happy hunting grounds and the sweetheart of tho Virginian came very close to being a widow be fore she was even a bride. Edward ti. Woodson and Miss Lola Small ran away from Rockllsh. Va., to be married. The marriage license bureau was closed. The couple went to the Hotel Benton and Miss Small was given a room on the fourth floor and Woodson had one on the second lloor. Early this morning escaping gas was traced to Woodson's room. He was unconscious and was rushed to a hospital. The doctors say it will be three or four days before Woodson will be able to get married. The Kickapoo, whoso civilized name is John Minor, began worrying and drinking because congress wouldn't stop everything and attend to his case. When he went to bed he blew out tho gas and was found today unconscious and repentant. College Bred Counterfeiter By Associated Press. TAMPA. Fla.. March 17.— The jury in tho federal court tonight convicted Georgo S. Stephens, a Princeton grad uate, former professor in Lafayette college, Pennsylvania, and former con vict 1 in the penitentiary of the latter state, on a charge of counterfeiting. Stephens made an impassioned appeal to the jury in his^own behalt. lIERAU'S PATTERNS r»lfi>rrn< piitlcrns every day. Up-lo- JAUNTY DKESS FOE GIELS. Pattern No. 2538. All Seams Allowed. The Russian modes still retain their popularity, and the natty one here pic tured is sure to be a favorite. The dress Is tucked and made with a removable shield. Serge, linen, pique, chambray and many other materials win make up very prettily. The pattern is in 8 sizes— 6 to 13 years. For a girl of 9 years the dress, made of goods with nap or up and down, needs five yards 27 Inches wide, V/k yards 36 inches wide, 3% yards 44 Inches wide, or 2% yards 60 inches wide; or, of goods without nap or up and down, i% yards 27 Inches wide, 3T» yards 36 inches wide. 31& yards 44 Inches wide, or 2% yards 50 inches wide; \ yard of all-over goods 18 Inches wide for standing collar and shield and 4Vi yards of edging. -■■ V: Price, 10 Cents. Spcilnl JVfltirr — Tliomo i>nl 1,-rn.s ran hi> delivered by mail ulllilii Hirer ilnyi* nttcr (be orilrr la received l>y The Herald. a « lIEItALD, LOS ANGELES. I Pattern Department. Name Address No. 2S3S. Size Present this coupon. A paper pattern of this garment can be obtained by tlllinK In abovn ordor und directing 1 it. to The Herald's pat tern department. Jt will Ins sent post paid, within three days, on receipt of urlco. jj_J» Thf MAItK OF CiOOn CLOTHES j I KNOW US I'OH nKST VALUES. *TiTH'or ti~i.it yVf ' 1 Those who want reliable goods at reliable prices and satisfaction guaranteed with every sale, or money refunded, will find it to their interest to consult the fol- lowing list of items: Men's Rain Boys Rain Coats— Coats— s 15 to $G.OO to $15.00. $35. Boys" School Suits Men's Suits— -$3.50 to $8.60. $12.60 to $35.00. youths' Suits— s7.uO Men's Trousers— to $25.00. $2.50 to $y.OO. Boys' Kneo rants- Corduroy Pants-- fiOc to $2.50. $3.00 to $4.00. Boys' Shirts and Men's Shirts— Blouses — 60c to 00c to $3.50. $2.00. Men's Under- Boys' Undrrwcar — wear— soc to $5 — 2. r )C to $2.50 per pnr smment. garment. Men's iNcckwcar B , Nockwoar _ — 2;>c to $2.50. jr c to jo,, B.,ys; nosiery-15c pair. to Mc - Mon's Hats— Boys' Hats— soc to $1.50 to $8.00. 55.00. Men's Caps — 50c Boys' Caps— 2sc to to $3.50. $0.00. London Clothing Company 337-341 South Spring Street ry ■ Cj £> Use the "Villeway" as a Thoroughfare Between Broadway and Hill Sts. "$ C§ n« J|) C§ A. FUSENOT COMPANY, gj 3 1 7-3 2 S S. Broadway, Extending to 314-322 S. Hill Street. S] c§ B—:B — : & We Congratulate All Who Are Fortunate Enough to Take Advantage of Q eg Monday's Special Saving on | Linens and Bedding | [S These prices will appeal to housekeepers of a frugal dis- &j o position and create a rapid sale. & di() $1.25 Fine Bleached Linen Damask C1 10 £& V X Monday at «pl»lv %8> 72 inches wide. Beautiful designs; fine quality. % Special Offering in Satin Bed Spreads $1 Qc £ C» Itcgtilar 52.23 Quality. Monday at... ;..«PI.7U \fa pCT Pure white; full size. Choice designs; extra good quality. S 45 •:—: — — ; # rj? 50c Quality TABLE PADDING OQ r Pq g Monday at OOt Cw 56 inches wide; heavy tlecced. With the price of cotton $fa ri advancing such a little price is remarkable. Better sc- C£j cure this bargain. «] rg ZZZ. J^ '#. Sample Blankets at a Big Saving <^ These blankets arc all high-class goods and represent the £jj C£s choice styles of one of the best California factories. %] rSJ Heavy and soft,, just the quality to induce refreshing 4j sleep. You save easily 25 per cent on these samples. <"$ [§ =- .■■ — §J tg Here Is Welcome News .^3 -57 We have just received that very scarce and much-sought- S for 57-inch ASBESTOS TABLE PADDING; also round g] : rSJ and oval Asbestos Pads, from 6to 14 inches. Si Santiago Treasurer Gone By Associated Prcsa. SANTIAGO. March 17.— BlaH Molinet, in the treasury that, will approximate. $30,000. Mollnct la bonded In tho sum of $10,000. . Kaiser Will Visit Alfonso By Associated Press. M\ni-'ir> March 17. — H is announced that Emperor V liam will visit Ma<l ri. In April and elaborate fotos aro be- Fng planned " evidence of tho German- Spanish entente cordlalo. , Carnegie Makes an Offer By AnsocliUert Press. BALDWIN. Kas.. March drew Curneßle has offered $25,000 for the completion of the Baker (Metho dist) college library building on cou dlttonH thut the friends of Baker raise $75,000 fur an endowment fund. You'll Succeed in Sinaloa Don't try to wrest a meager living from 0110 or two acres of California land when fertile lands In climate- favored Sinaloa, Mexico, pell for $1 to fli an acre. Opportunities for every man: big railroad development; great, harbors and rivers. SMALL efforts here will bring you GREAT results.. 80 -alive to Slnaloa's opportunities. Write or call for Information, Sinaloa Land Co. Conservative Life Bldg. Los Angeles j private Ambulance l2£| • ambulance service, we have secured j the inoHt convenient nnd up-to-date ve- hicle manufactured. Personal attention. ! Prompt response to cnlls day or night. I'hono 65. OltH & MINKS COMPANY. Tha Herald will sell you $35 worth of lecords and GIVB you a six months' subscription to The Herald and a 125 Talk-o-Phone absolutely free.