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UNCLE SAM'S NEW NAVY.
PROGRESS MADE IN THE BUILDING OF WAR-SHIPS. About Twenty Vessels Now in Course of Construction—Efforts Hade to Make a Creditable Showing In the Big Naval Review at New York in 1893. Although our war ships under con struction are habitually delayed beyond the time specified in their contracts, says the New York Sun, yet even with the allowances which must be made for delays, as shown by unvarying experi ence, it is quite certain tbat there will be a goodly addition to the navy during the year 1892. We shall have, to begin with, the Monterey, now under construction at the Union iron works. She was launched some lime ago, and her contract calls for completion next June. She is to pay penalties for non-completion at the rate of $50 a day during the first three months, $100 a day during the next three, and $200 thereafter. The only thing likely to delay her would be a lack of armor; and with the great Htts burg works now supplementing the Bethlehem, less apprehension is felt on that score. The 12-inch guns for this vessel will no doubt be built on time. The Union iron works are also con structing cruiser No. 0, a very fine ves sel, which, however, is only to be completed in 1893, and also the battle ship Oregon, which is to be finished in the latter part of that year. Coming from the Pacific to the Atlan tic yards we find that the five great ves sels undertaken by Cramp & Sons in Philadelphia are all due only in 1891!. These are the fast cruisers No. 12 and No. 13, the former known as the Pirate; the battle-ships Indiana and Massachu setts and the armored cruiser New York. The last named, which might be launched during the coming winter, is to be completed January 1, 1893. At the Coluinoian iron works are cruisers No. 9 and No. 10, which will be launched probably during the coming autumn. Their hulls and machinery are well forward, and their contract calls for their completion next Vay. The fact that this establishment was so far behind on the little Petrel may create a doubt in regard to the comple tion of these larger vessels, but they ■will probably be ready next year. The penalty on them is $25 a day for the first three months, with $50 for the fol lowing three months and $75 for the next six months, which would undoubt edly cover all delays. At the Harrison Loring works in Bos ton is the third vessel of the class jaat mentioned, cruiser No. 11, of 2000 tons, which is also to bo completed next May, under the penalties already spoken of. She ia to cost $61,500 more than cither of her Bister ships, which would allow margin for delays, and she ia somewhat behind them, but will probably be com pleted in 1892. This firm is also build ing three tugs, at $32,438 each, which which are to be completed, under the contract, December 20, 1891. If not finished at that date they will form the first addition of 1802. At the Bath I ron works are gunboats No. 6 and No. 0, which are to be completed next April. They are to be launched this autumn, and the ma chinery ia co far advanced that there ia very little doubt of their being ready next summer at all events. Their pen alties are like those of cruisers 9, 10 and 11. The same Maine shipyard ia at work on the ram for harbor defence, but she ia not to be counted upon for next year. Still another vessel under construc tion at private yards ia the Naval academy practice vessel, building by Samuel Moore's Sons, at EJizabethport. She is to be finished, under her contract, next July, and may probably be counted upon, although the first war ship was undertaken by this firm some time next year. In the government yard at Brooklyn are the Maine, the Puritan, the Terror and the Cincinnati; while at Norfolk are the Raleigh, the Texaa and the Am phitrite; the Monadnock is at Mare island. Of these vessels those that can probably be counted upon for next year are the Cincinnati and the Raleigh,"and possibly the Maine. The two former are to be ready for launching during the coming autumn, and the Maine waa launched several months ago. Taking these vessels together it will be obvious that the coming year will see a noteworthy addition to our navy, and when the great review of 1893 ia held in New York harbor there should be a fine fleet of modern craft to rep resent tne United States. NOTES FROM JAPAN. Life In and Near Yokohoma—Books and Art In the Mikado's Empire. There are items of interest in every number of the Japanese Gazette, pub lished in Yokohoma, and eojie are to be found in a copy that has recently ar rived, aays the New York Sun. On the front page there is an adver tisement in which Hung Sing, who is probably a Chinaman, announces to Yokohoma that he has just established himself aa a portrait painter, and keeps a large stock of cigars at lowest prices. The Yokohoma and Kobe association of Guides gives notice that its members belong to tbe Kaiyuaha, and are at the service of tourists. There are many steamers advertised to run from Yokohoma to Chinese and other ports. In a fire at Anjer sixty houses, con structed of planks and bamboo with atap roofs, were burned and became a seething mass. When Count Inagaki arrived in Shinjo he bad a triumphal reception, and fifty men in armor welcomed him by shouting ''Jiyu Banzai!" The Jiji Shimpo gives the age of the seventeen members of the Japanese privy council. Two of them are nearly 70 years old ; four of them are over 00, and the others are about 50. The home minister, Shinagawa, pub lishes the census of the cities and towns of the Japanese empire. The largest city in Japan is Tokyo, which has a Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD. MONDAY MORNING; SEPTEMBER 21, 1891. population of 1,141,991, and the next laigest ia Osaka, the population of which is 470,000. During the month of June there were 5575 persons who took books from the Tokyo free library, nearly all of them in the Japanese and Chinese languages. Among the 30,687 volumes drawn, 7482 were books of hiatorv, biography and geography, 6753 of law and politics, 8600 ot literature and language, 5877 of natural philosophy, medicine and mathematics, 4174 of engineering, the arts and industries, 2087 of philosophy and education," and the rest were od a miscellaneous kind. The ateliers of the Japanese wood carving artists are to be found iv all the cities of Japan, and abound in Kyoto, Yokohama, Tokyo, Nikkoand Nagasaki. These artists are assisted by their wives, children and pupils. Nearly all of them work with both hands and many are ambidextrous. A wood carver will crouch upon the floor, hold tho piece of wood with hia feet aa with a vise, and cut, indent, bore and finish it with either band. He trusts in his artistic sense rather in plans or drawings, even in complicated designs, and transfers directly from his imagination to the wood, seldom retouching what he has passed. His work tools, which are few and simple, are of that marveloua steel which ia found only in Japan. Even the cheaper worka of art are ingenious. Here are screena whose panels serve aa fields on which are magnificent landscapes, battlea of ancient races, wonderful water acapea, illustrated myths and fables, or the figures of demigoda and heroes. Here are other screens iv which wicker work, twisted ropes, chain cables, braided ribbons, scaly surfaces, and hides and skins are imitated with fideli ty to fact. Idols and diminutive pago daa, dragona, and groups of tortoises, monkeys, cranes, fishes, weapons, and articles of furniture aud decoration af ford unlimited opportunities to study the veruatility and imaginative power of the Japanese mind. Here again is a secretary of ebonized wood, two and a half feet deep, five and a half feet wide, and eight and a half feet high in the highest development of Japanese of wood carving. It has taken an artist 3000 days to make it and put it together, ten years out of the best part of his life> and represents his creative fancy in a score of moods. On thia secretary over 400 different ideas are evolved, all perfectly carried out and all harmonizing among themselves. In Japan the artiste are more numer ous than the artisans and receive leisa pay. The great wood-carvers earn $1 a day, but capable carvers of leBS bril liancy are satisfied with 25 or 30 cents, upon which they can live satisfactorily. The entire Japanese race is of artistic taste, and wood carverß in recent times entered upon a new era of prosperity. A !\fan of -Verve. A pretty exhibition was given by the students of Springfield Medical college under the auspices of the Young Men's Christian association. It waa tbe re suscitation of a man who had been smothered by smoke. In large hall had been erected a wooden structure which was filled with Roman candles, firecrackers and other combus tibles. In the midst of all these the unfortunate had been placed for suffocation and the building fired. Shortly afterwards the victim of the experiment waa taken from the house of smoke in a thoroughly uncon scious condition. He was put through a process of pumping and rubbing and in the course of thirty minutes waa again walking around the hall. This Mr. Taylor thinks the quickest process he haa ever seen for bringing to life a person who haa been smothered or one who was suffocated from smoke. —[Rich- mond Dispatch. A New Use for Telephones. The telephone is about to have a new application, namely, that of foretelling storms. A new discovery has been made as to one of tho properties of this means of transmitting sound. By plac ing two iron bare at sever or eight meters distance from each other, and then putting them in communication on one side by a copper wire covered with rubber, and on the other side with a telephone, a storm can, it is said, be predicted at least twelve hours ahead through a dead sound heard in the re ceiver. According as the storm ad vances the sound resembles the beat ing of hailstones against the windows. Uvery flash of lightning, and, of course, every clap of thunder that accompanies the storm produces a shock similar to that of a stone cast between the dia phragm and the instrument.—[Cincin nati Commercial. A Qmeer Ocean Chase. The ooean tug Britannia is engaged in a chase after a Maine vessel that ia float ing on the ocean with $20,000 worth of mahogany in her hold. That vessel ia the Wyer G. Sargent, owned by William G. Gower, of Sedgewick, and abandoned in a storm last March, when about eighty miles off Hatteras. Since then she has drifted over 2,000 miles, crossing the gulf stream three times. At one period of her wild cruise she went GOO miles in twenty-two days. When last sighted, June 19, a part at least of the cargo was yet on board.—Philadelphia Ledger. A new system of protection for gun ners in exposed places on mer.-of-war in action is f,o be adopted by the navy de partment—a wire webbing made of in tertwining spirals remarkably flexible and strong. It resembles somewhat the old fashioned chain armor of tho Cru saders' time, and curtains of this ma terial will be used to protect gunners behind shields from fragments of ex ploding shells. The Chillian war has had a very serious effect on the English hatmakers who supply the majority of Chilians. The latter have been so busy fighting that they have had no time to attend to their sombreros. A fly-wheel weighing over twenty tons, and twenty feet in diameter, with a 42-inch face, is a casting of no mean measurement. Such a one was recently cast in Massachusetts. TELEGRAPHIC. I GERMAN POLITICS. Bismarck Advises the Withdrawal of the Drunkenness BUI. Berlin, Sept. 20.—The Uamberger Nach rich ten, inspired by Prince Bis marck, advises the withdrawal of the bill to prevent drunkenness, in order to prevent its rejection by tbe reichstag. London, Sept. 20.—The Chronicle's Berlin correspondent says: A prominent Centrist states that Chancellor Capsivi and the papal nuncio at Munich have arrived at an agreement whereby the Centrists will heartily support the government in return for a concession on education questions and the readmis sion of Catholic orders. The Berlin correspondent of the Daily News says the German government in tends to repeal the restrictive paesport decree in Alsace-Lorraine and abolish the regulations altogether. A MUSICAL DISCOVERY. An Original Copy of Handel's Messiah Found in Dublin. London, Sept. 20.—The musical world is excited over the discovery by Dowden in an old bookshop in Dublin of a copy of the original book of works of Han del's Messiah, printed for the first per formance in Dublin in 1842, of which not a single copy was hitherto known to have survived. It shows the story that the "Hallelujah" chorus was written at the end of the work and placed in its present position because Handel found the work was dragging to be unfounded. Track Records Broken. St. John, N. 8., Sept. 20.—At the an nual sports of the St. John Amateur Athletic club Saturday, the following track records were broken: Four-forty yard race—Won by Reilly in 8 3-5 seconds. Mile run—Won by Baxter in 4:45%. Mile walk —Won by McAndrews in 8:15 2-5. Vincent won the hroad jump, twenty one feet. • Charity Knows No Creed. St. Pktf.bsburg, Sept. 20.—The holy synod has directed that assistance be given to starving peasants without dis tinction between creeds. The synod also directs that food be given the suf ferers in preference to money. The government of Sarahoff has provided food and shelter for the German immi grants of that section who are suffer ing. Incendiary Fires In Russia. London, Sept. 20.—The Vienna cor respondent of the Chronicle says there have recently been a large number of incendiary fires in Russia, the starving peasants setting fire to houses in order to have an opportunity to plunder them. Nine places in the Kieff district have been burned in two days. Many arrests have been made, A Russo-Persian Treaty. Odessa, Sept. 20. —The Russian min ister to Persia has been instructed to arrange a trade treaty between Russia and Persia. The object is to bring about the exclusion of Russian-marked Eng lish goods, one million roubles' worth of cotton textures so marked having crossed the Persian frontier in 1890. Parnell Speaks, Dublin, Sept. 20. —Parnell, speaking at Cabintonly today, said that one of the dangers of the future was diminished Irish representation in parliament. No English party, he said, could be trusted. The adoption of "one man, one vote" principle would mean a grievous reduc tion to Ireland's electoral strength. Fire at Sheffield, Ala. Birmingham, Ala., Sert. 20.—A special from Sheffield gives meagre particulars of a fire there tonight. The Cleveland hotel and ten business houses are total wrecks. The loss is $110,000; insurance light. The fire originated in the hotel and is believed to have been accidental, Successful Rebels. Constantinople, Sept. 20. —The in surgents in Yemen have captured Sana, the capital of the province. The grand vizier intends to Bend troops to Yemen now stationed at Hedjaz, where cholera is raging. It is rumored that Kurds are murdering many children in Armenia. Train the Children. London, Sept. 20.—Cardinal Manning, in a pastoral letter read in all the Catholic churches yesterday, points out the necessity of rearing children to the principles and practice of total absti nence, and earnestly calls on parents to so train their children. ,The Garibaldi Fetes. Paris, Sept. 20.—The Garibaldi fetes at Nice are likely to be without enthusi asm. Few delegates are present, and the best known members of the Gari baldi union are out of the city. Fasted Fifty-Two Days. London, Sept. 20. —Alexander Jacques, the French faster at the Westminster aquarium, has completed a fifty-two days' fast. Thrown from His Horse. Constantinople, Sept. 20. —Agop Pa sha, formerly minister of finance, was thrown from his horse today and killed. Killed In a Parnelllte Fight. Dublin, Sept. 20. —A man was killed in a fierce fight between Parnellites and anti-l'arnellites, at Nenagh, yesterday. SUNDAY BALL GAMES. Roberts Makes a Remarkable One- Handed Catch. Sacramento, Sept. 20.—The called game today between Sacramento and Oakland resulted in a victory for the former by a score of 11 to 3. The fea ture of the game was the remarkable one-handed catch of a line hit by Rob erts. the babies given two spankings. San Francisco, Sept. 20.—San Josi' 1 was defeated twice today by 'Frisco. In the morning game the score stood 7 to l; and iv the, evening game the score was 8 to 7. AMERICAN GAMES. Columbus, Sept. 20. —Columbuß, 2; Baltimore, 3. Milwaukee, Sept. 20.—Milwaukee, 4; Boston, 5. St. Louis, Sept. 20.—St. Louis, 10; Washington, 11. Louisville, Sept. 20. —Louisville, 7; Athletics, 2. The second game was given to Louis ville by 9 to 0 by the umpire because the Athletics refused to obey his orders to send a player from the field. Tom Rodman will be absent during the coming week. He will go to Hueneme to do the pool selling at the race meet ng, which begins Tuesday next. II yon are a lover of Formosa Oolong, treat yourself to a pound ol the most exquisite, $1.00, at 11. Jevue's. 11. J. Woollacott, agent for W. and A. Gil bey, London. Finest liquors for medicinal use. A BILLION DOLLARS. An Attempt to Comprehend the Recent I Congressional Appropriations. The fifty-flrst congress made appro priations aggregating one billion eight million of dollars, and did it ever strike you what that much money meant in material form? A dollar bill is 1% inches long, a billion eight million of them would be 7,556.400,000 inches or in round numbers 120,000 miles, almost half way to the moon. A band of dollar bills five times around the earth, or a belt of dollars 15 inches wide clean arounrj the equator. A dollar bill contains twenty-two and a hall square inches; 1,008,000,000 would contain 22,080,000,000 square inches, or 3616 acres, and we then have a carpet of dollar WIIb spreading over more than five square mileß of territory. One hundred $1 bills may be squeezed into a space one inch high and 1,008,000, --000 of them would rise into a monument IGO miles above the surface of the earth. Counting $100 a minute a bank clerk would require 1680 working days of ten hours each to count this money, rather a long time for somebody to wait on the outside of the counter for his cash. In silver dollars this amount would weigh 31,500 tons, that is to say, 1575 car-loadß. An array of 144,000 men, each carrying 150 pounds, would be re quired to remove the pile, and if the dollars were laid one upon the other, running eight to the inch, there would rise a monument of silver 1987 miles high, some distance further up than ia tbe Grant monument in New York. Paying $50 an acre for land this money would buy 100 201,000-acre farms; pay ing the eovernment price of $1.25 per acre it would buy five states the Bize of Texas and twenty-five the size of Michi gan. It would pay the salary of the presi dent of the United States for 20,160 years, that ia to say for the next 5,040 presidents, and it would be ample to meet the wages of the vice-president? for 12G,000 years, or the next 31,500 of them. A private soldier in the regular army could be accommodated with pocket money out of it for almost 6,400,000 years. It would furnish to a thirsty multi tude 21,160,000,000 glasses of beer, say a little less than twenty each for every man, woman and child on earth. It would, if distributed, give every state in the union twenty-four new millionaires, and it would pay the sal aries of two senators from each state for 2300 years. And lastly, the whole , sum wouldn't buy a single breath of life for a dying man, or do him a particle of good after the breath had left his body.—[Detroit Free Press. LITTLE PEOPLE. "See how the frost haa come out all around the top of that building," said Katie's father; "it looks quite like a decoration, doesn't it?" "Why, yeß," said Katie, "it makes a perfect frieze." Little Eleanor, three years old, has a new cloak with a breast-pocket in it. The other day, as she was going down town with mamma, she exclaimed. "Oh, mamma, I have a hole in my upstairs pocket!" It was tbe first time little Bessie had ever seen a snake, and as it writhed along she ran into the house breathless with her discovery. "Oh, mamma, come quick !" she cried. "Here's a tail out here wagging without any dog." A Good Little Boy—Woman—Bobby, you never tied a tin can to a dog'a tail, did you? Bobby—No, ma'am. Woman —I knew that a little hoy with as good a look as you have would never do such a thing. Bobby—No, ma'am; I jes gits the can and the string for the boys. Sunday School Teacher—The prodigal son suffered dreadfully for his wicked ness in running away from home, but when he returned hia father forgave him and killed the fatted calf. The New Pupil—But what did they kill the fatted calf for? Hadn't he stayed at home right along. Grand Seveielgn Lodge. St. Louis, Sept. 20.—Every incoming train today brought large crowda to at tend the meeting of the sovereign grand lodge of Odd Fellowß. It is estimated that at least ten thousand men, in full regalia, will take part in tbe parade. Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. THE NEW ERA, No. fl Court street. Fine wines and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor. See Mullen, Bluett &i Co.'s new goods. Make No Mistake 11 yon decide, from what you have heard of Its cures or read of its merits, that you will take Hood's Sarsaparilla, do not be induced to buy something else which may be claimed to be "about the same "or "just as good." Remem ber that the sole reason for efforts to get you to purchase some substitute is that more profit may be made. Firmly resist all inducements, and In sist upon having just what you called for, Hood's Sarsaparilla. Then you will not be experiment ing with a new article, for Hood's Sarsaparilla Is Tried and True. "In one store the clerk tried to Induce me to bay their own instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Bat he could not prevail on me to change. I told him I knew what Hood's Sarsaparilla was, I had taken It, was perfectly satisfied with it, and did not want any other." Mas Ella A. Gory, 61 Terrace Street, Boston, Mass. We Are All Taking It. " We could not be without Hood's Sarsaparilla It is the best medicine we ever kept in the house My family are all taking It" Mas. J. M. Baa bib, Ban Joaquin and Fremont Streets, Stockton. Cal Hood's Sarsaparilla BoM by druggists. $1; six for IS. Prepared only by C. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar Pants © Suits TO ORDER f[MT\ T0 ORDER 53.50 JiMwA 515.00 4.00 <5 mm 17.Q0 4.50 iB/r 19.00 500 fJw 21.00 5.50 H 23.00 6.00 II 25.00 6.50 M \f 27.00 GABEL THE TAILOR 3*5 North Main Street. Carries the largest stock on the coast south of San Francisco. IMPORTANT. 1 K(\ WINE PUNCHEONS FOR SALE, VERY lOU cheap; lust the thing for the coming wine season. Inquire at M. LEVY & CO., 812 and 314 North Loa Angeles street. 8 23 lm Great Clothing Race! ' We Ife'TOs fes Track.. And we are doing our level best to keep it. We are making particularly fast time with OUR 812.05 SUITS. They're breaking the record all to pieces. Why ? Because for cheapness they are unapproachable. They are offered at just about 50 per cent of their actual value, and they take as big a lead in the matter of quality as they do in other directions. We're not getting our money back on them, and we're not looking for it. It isn't a mere reduction in price; it's an almost complete obliteration of the fig ures ordinarily asked. Your pocket book may be aa attenuated as a living skeleton. If this is unfortunately the case, we are appealing to just that kind of a pocket book when we offer $10, $18 and $20 suits for the small sum of "twelve: sixty-five. NOTICE. Wednesday -:- Moriiiri£x We shall open for inspection our entire mammoth stock of - FALL.-. CLOTHING - FOR MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN. GLOBE CLOTHING CO., 249-251 Spring St., near Third. H. C. WEINER, Proprietor. Pro Bono Publieo Liebig World Dispensary. THE LOS ANGELES SURGICAL INSTITUTE. A MEDICAL AND SORGICAL INSTITUTE for the cure of all nervous and chronia diseases. Branch of the Dr. Liebig Co. of San Francisco, and now located at 123 South Main street, Los Angeles. They are the only Specialists in Lob Angeles performing the latest surgical operation! re quired for a Radical Cure of Stricture, Hydro cele and Varicocele, Etc. Urinary, Kidney and Bladder troubles quickly corrected. Special—Blood and Skin Diseases speedily, completely and permanently eradicated from the system. Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness snd Un fitness for Marriage yield r«.adily to their mode of treatment. Infectious or Contagious diseases, Loss of Vital Power, Gleet, Spermatorrhoea, Unnatural Discharges and all delicate disorders peculiar to either sex positively cured. Those suffering from Piles, Fistula and Rectal Diseases fully restored to health. All medicines compounded in their own La boratory and FREE TO PATIENTS. Long experience, with unparalleled success, is the best evidence of a doctor's skill. Thou sands successfully treated by correspondence. EXPERIENCED PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, Each eminent in his specialty, selected for their skill and experience In treating Nervous, Private, Chronic and Complicated Diseases. Diseases Treated Successfully Nasal, Throat and Lung Diseases; Diseases of the Digestive Organs; Constipation; Liver, Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Bright's Dis ease; Diabetes and kindred affections; Diseases of the Bladder; Stricture, J<its, Nervous Dis eases, Lost Manhood, Piles. Diseases oi Child ren aud Women treated with unfailing success Separate offices for ladies, and in charge oi tho Staff Surgeons from San Francisco, who personally perform all surgical operations. They aie graduates of one of the eading univer sities, and duly licensed as Physicians and Surgeons In California. All Chronic Diseases and Deformities The afflicted are lnlormed that this institu tion is supplied with tkill, ability, facilities and appliances for the success ul treatment of all classes of disease and chronic ailments, no matter from what cause arising. Nervous De bility, Lack of Youthful Vigor in Men, the re sult of excesses, abuse, overwork or dissipa tion, positively cured. CONSULTATION AND ADVICE FREE. A friendly talk may save you years of suf fering and perhaps your life. Out-of-town patients treated by correspondence. aJUf-All Communications and Consultations Sacredly Confidential. If the Dr. Liebig Co. cannot cure yon no power on earth can. Tako one candid thought before It Is too late. Those ruined in health by un learned pretenders, and those whom other physicians have pronounced incur-ible, espec ially requested to try the latest improved methods now adopted. Each patient seen privately and Cures Guar anteed in Curable Cases. The Dr. Liebig Co. are the oldest, most reliable and successful San Francisco Special Surgeon, and Physicians, and on account of thousands of maltreated cases by so ca'led "Doctors" in Los Angeles, they have opened Permanent Branch Offices in Los Angeles, at 123 South Main street. Call or write (or particulars Office hours, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., 7 p.m. to 9 p.m Sundays, 10 to 12 only. ONE WEEK ONLY. By request of a great many parties who have been unable during the week to inspect our display of special orders of HAVILAND ct. C(VS China, we have concluded to keep these fine sets open for inspection for ONE WEEK longer. MEYBERG BROS. CRYSTAL PALACE,; 138,140,142 SOUTH MAIN STREET. 7-4 6m JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR Jto MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES Jj*» IN THE STATE _d*dL_ At 25 PER CENT LESS Jmm THAN ANY OTHER -3USE. I|sV SUITS Made to Oriler Horn §20 PANTS »to Order from $5 llif FINE TAILORING fflf .IT MODERATE PRICES 1 jftyUulea for Self-Measurement. t vlgui and Samples of Cloth sent true jr^^ tor all orders. mr^ No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. 5