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CLEVELAND DERIDES CRITICS'
DEFENDS HIS PET PASTIME
Wishes Malicious Persons Could "Ac.
i • , i. ■■
cumulate for Their Delectation a
Fund of Charming Remlru
iseences of Sport"
NEW YORK, April S!).— "Thus when
*hort fishing excursions In which I
hnve sought relief from the killing vex
ations and perplfixitles of official duty
have been denounced In a mendacious
newspaper ns dishonest devices to cov
er scnnrlnloua revelry, I hnve been able
to enjoy a pleasurnbln contempt for
the author of the accusation while con
gratulating myself on the mental and
physical restoration I had derived
from these excursions."
In these words Grover Cleveland
makes rejoinder to the accusation that
he uses sportman'a expeditions as a
cloak for dissipation. Mr. Cleveland's
statements are made In a vigorous de
fense of fishing and hunting, published
in the first number of the Country
"I am sure that It Is not necessary
for' me at this late day," writes Mr.
Cleveland, "to dwell upon the fact
that I am an enthusiast In my devotion
to hunting and fishing, ns well as every
other 'kind of outdoor recreation.
."I am so proud of this devotion that
if my sporting proclivities have at
times subjected me to criticisms and
petty forms of persecution I do not
harbor the shadow of a desire that my
steadfastness be looked upon as mani
festing the courage of martyrdom.
."On the contrary, I regard these crit
icisms as nothing more serious than
gnat stings suffered on the bank of a
stream— vexations to be borne with
patience and afterward easily sub
merged In tfce memory of abundant de
Easy to Lament Others' Neglect
' "So, also, when persons, more mis
taken than malicious, have wagged
their heads in pitying fashion and
deprecated my guiltiness "of hunting
and fishing frivolity In high public
service, I have found it easy to la
ment the neglect of these amiable per
sons ,to accumulate for their delecta
tion a fund of charming reminiscences
cf sport, while, at the same time, I
have sadly reflected how their disposi
tions might have been sweetened and
their lives made happier if they had
yielded -something to the particular'
type of frivolity which they deplored.
| "I hope it m»iy not be amiss for me
to supplement these personal observa
tions by the direct confession that, so
far',as"my attachment to outdoor
sports may be considered a fault, I am,
as Velated to this special predicament
of guilt, utterly incorrigible and shame
less." ■ ■'■• .
Front and Fifth
Peck' & Kelsey have sold to Scott
Alexander a lot 50x100 feet on the west
side of Front street, between Fifth and
Sixth streets, for $25,000. The lot ex
tends through to Beacon. The pur
chaser has engaged Architect Haley to
draw ' plans for a building that will
cost jso.ooo.- v ; :/' : ;
In Gem of Hollywood Tract
'Since the above tract was placed on
the market by Croake & McCann
ninety-four unimproved lots have been
sold, all within sixty days. Only five
of the lots are left unsold. AH im
provements were completed by the
firm' before a. lot. was sold. Lots are
54x135 feet and 54x141 feet, and the
prices are $500 to $1000. The sales thus
far aggregate $56,000. Among the pur
chasers of lota in the tract are: Jay
Dutter, William A. Falles, George F.
Smith, '.'Anna Nolmann, Mabel- G.
Alderette, John A. Ritchie, Kmlly A.R.
Banta, Charleß . H. Monroe, Nellie
Bullock,.. Pearl C. Coles, Addtaon
Dixon; Robert Mclaughlin, Minnie M.
Breese.T Sarah J. Lucas, Firman M.
Runkle, X.' Cl. Coonley, W. L. Laurence,
/$ > >(( < !Kri nc - nnsiNKSs coli-kob. *»
Vj£>£j W ' Beventh - Beautiful tiotn*
I 'jfl**f: . KaJtcna. "'ciui. writ*, phna*
'f. BItOWNSHKUOKn, Buitneu Ml°M".
B»gln Now and »et ready for a good potl-
Uon hy early I full. No «ummer vacation,
bt)t'(tudenl'a vacation made up. We lnvit«
tOO 'g.'Hlll. : K. K. laaart, Proi,
■ SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA »-
AND GBAHAM SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND,
•W J OIfANO JkVt. tOJ A#a*LM», CAI,
The College of Fine Arts, U. S.C.
Ip &t' beautiful Garvania. fulntlnir. Sculp-
ture, < Utwlsnlug. llliiklruMr.lt,* Arcbitecturul
Drawing, Art I'ultrry, Metal Work.
SPANISH ■• THOROIIOHI.V TAUaiIT. IPRKB
with rent of-hvndtom* tunny room, to mod-
ern Hat; irtlned CadllUn woken. Huih, «l«o-
, trlclty, Hi W. 121'il CT. II jhi« Puoa* 7iK
PRETENTIOUS HOME FOR ORDER OF ELKS
Six Story Block, Being
Erected, Only One
of Its Kind
On the northwest corner of Olive and
Fifth streets one of the show buildings
of Los Angeles is planned for imme
diate erection. The work of tearing
down the old buildings on the lot is
now in progress. When this building
shall have been completed Ihe frater
nity of Elks in Los Angeles will be
domiciled In one of the handsomest
buildings designed for fraternal pur
At a cost of $185,000 will this building
be erected by the Elks Building' asso
ciation. . It Is the purpose of the asso
ciation to prepare the auditorium for
concerts, lectures and theatrical per
formances. The building in its en
tirety will be one of the most complete
of Its kind In the United States; as a
matter of fact the structure will be the
most pretentious yet erected by the
Order of Klks.
The building will practically cover
the entire lot, fronting sixty feet on
Olive street and 169 feet on Fifth street,
rising ninety-nine feet above the side
walk and towering six stories.
The materials to be used in the ex
terior walls embrace Roman brick of
rich golden yellow, and cream or ivory
colored terra cotta for trimmings. The
general construction will be classed aa
semi-fireproof, as considerable steel
will be used for the support of th<
M. D. Rookledge; Amanda Hush, J.
A. Laird and Catherine M. Usher.'.' , : .'
Bought a Home
J. J. Hardwlck, a heavy mining oper
ator from Phoenix, Ariz., through the
agency of F. L. Botsford & Co., has
paid H. C. Ackerly $14,000 for the resi
dence property at 1619 Orange street.
The lot Is 65x137 feet, Improved with a
ten room, two-story frame. Mr. Hard
wick will make Los Angeles his home.
San Pedro Shipping
Schooner Salem, Ballard.
Bchooner Minnie A. Came, Taeoma.
Bchooner Mabel Gale, Mmpqua.
Steamer Bee, Portland
Schooner Bartlett, Oray's Harbor.
VKSSELB IN PORT.
Bteamer Marshneld, Hardy Creek.
Bchooner l-:vn. Eureka.
Steamer Robert Dollar, Milkmen.
Bchooner Americana, Portland.
Hm kf lit ln« Heaper. Ballard.
Barkentlne HolUswood, Ban Francisco.
Bchooner Argus, Gray's Harbor.
Schooner .1. M. Colman, Kverett.
Schooner William Kemoii, WlUpa. .
Schoner Novelty, San Francisco.
Schooner Luzon. Portland.
Bchooner Camano, Gamble.
Rarkentine James Johnson, Portland.
Bchooner Defiance, Gray's Harbor.
VESSELS ON THE WAY.
Ship Plndos. Hamburg '. 10«
Ship Olenerlcht. 1 Hamburg So
Barkentlne J. M. Griffith, lladlock 1<
Bchooner Marconi. Ballard...; »
Schooner F. H. Kedfleld, Mallard 10
Schooner Rorealls, Astoria 10
Schooner Erie. Portland «
Bchoner Ludlow. Hadlock 8
Bteamer Samoa, Caspar 10
Barkentln« John O. Meyer, Everett «
Bchooner Kona, Oray's Harbor 5
Bchooner W. V. Jewet. Gray's Harbor... 4
Steamer Alcatr.tz, Greenwood o
Steamer South Bay, Gray's Hurbor 4
Bchooner David Evans, Everett.
Bchooner King Cyrus, Oray's Harbor,
Bchconer Alvena. Taeoma.
Bchooner Volunteer, Everett.
Behtioner P. K. Sander, Gray's Harbor.
Bchooner Mary Dodge. Eureka.
Bchooner Dora Hluhm, Eureka,
Schooner J. 11. Bruce, Taeoma.
Bchooner Stlmson, Uallard.
Schooner Azalea. Eureka.i
Schooner Beulah, . Astoria.
: Bchooner Ixwlse, Umpqua. /
Bcho<ner Columbia, HaUurrt. .
Schooner J. W. • Cllse, rlvel-ett.
Schooner A. F. Coats, Portland.
Bchomer Coiuucr*. . Ulukiiy.
LOS ANGELES HERALDs SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 30. »9©5.
floors and the roof, and expanded metal
lath will be employed , in connection
with the plastering.
All windows on the street fronts will
be plate glass and all of the interior
finish will be of selected quarter-sawed
white oak, with the exception of the
lodge room and directors' and presi
dent's rooms, in which the finish will
be of Peruvian mahogany, a wood re
cently introduced into this part of the
country and one that Is richly marked.
The main entrance, facing Olive
street, will be about 'twenty feet wide
and will contain a twin stairway of
bronze plate and marble extending to
the main or first floor. This floor is
arranged with ample space to accom
modate directors, president, secretary,
ticket offices, toilets, etc., and the
western hundred -feet is arranged for
an auditorium fifty-one feet wide by
seventy-eight feet in length, and twen
ty-seven feet high. This room has a
seating capacity of 540 on the main
Honor and a balcony at the east end
has a seating capacity of 160.
Thla auditorium will be equipped
with a weU arranged stage, properly
lighted and provided with the neces
sary dressing and toilet rooms and an
ample entrance or exit direct from
Fifth street. Access to the auditorium
may be had from the street level as
well as from the first floor, and facili
ties for exit in cases of emergency will
be greater than> are required under
The second and third floors are in
tended for doctors' and dentists' offices.
Each floor will contain twenty-eight
of these offices, arranged in pairs and
designated private and reception
rooms,' equipped with all of the con
Schooner Espada. Dray's Harbor.
Schooner F. S. Hedfleld, nnllnrd.
Steamer F. H. Leggett, Portland.
Bark Hayden Brown. Taeomn.
Schooner I»ttl»> Carson, Eureka.
Sohocrer. Melrnse, Gray's Harbor.
Rphooner Wawonn, Ballard.
Steamer lanua, Portland.
Schooner Ariel, Oray's Harbor.
Schooner Caroline, Gray's Harbor.
Schooner Irene, Portland.
Steamer Northland, Portland.
Schooner Philippine, Or.iy's Harbor.
Steamer Prentlaa, Eureka.
REDONDO. April 29 —
Steamer State of California, Cart. Thomas,
from San Francisco and way ports.
Steamer Samoa, C.apt. Madsen, from Caspar.
Steamer Bee, Capt. Krog, from Eureka.
Bteamer State of California. Capt. Thomas,
for San Dleg-o.
Schooner S. T. Alexander, Capt. Jacobsen,
. TO SAIL. TONIGHT.
Steamer Coronado, Capt. Lundqulst, for
TO ARRIVE APRU, 80.
Steamer Rtatn of California, Capt. Thomas,
from San Diego.
TO BAIL. APRIIi 80.
Bteoirer State of California, ('apt. Thomas,
for Ran Francisco and way ports.
• TO ARRIVE MAY 1.
Bteamer Queen, Capt. Alexander, from San
Francisco and way ports.
TO BAII, MAY 1.
Steamer Queen, Capt. Alexander, for San
TO ARRIVE MAY 3.
Steamer laqua, Capt. Jorgensen, from Oray'i
Steamer South Bay, Capt. Anrtreason, from
VESSELS IN PORT.
Bteamer Coronado. at wharf No. 3.
Steamer Charles Nelson, at wharf No. 8.
Bteamer. Hamoa, at wharf No. 3.
Steamer Bee, Capt. Krog, from Eureka.
Tug Hedondo, Capt. Crockett, In port.
VESSELS ON THE WAY.
Bteamer South Bay, from Astoria.
Bteamer laqua, from Gray's Harbor.
Steamer Hanta Monica, from Gray's Har
Schooner O. M. Kellogg, from Gray's Har-
Bteamer Robert Dollar, from Beattla via
Schooner Excelsior, at Gray's Harbor.
Bchooner Kumar, at Everett.
Schooner Azalea, at Eureka.
I'hlllpplne, at aray'n Harbor.
MARINE NOTEB. ' ,
Th steamer Samoa. Capt. Uadseri, arrived
yesterday from Caspar with a cargo of 400,000
test of lumber for the Uanuhl Lumber com
The steamer Bee, Cnpt: Krog, arrived tonight
frwn Uureka wllli vumoui of luuibcr fur tb«
veniences for these professions, includ
ing hot and cold water, electric light,
gas and compressed air. The fourth
floor will contain the ladies' parlor, re
tiring and toilet rooms, reading, card
and billiard rooms," eight bedrooms for
the exclusive use of members, with
adjacent toilet and bathrooms.
The fifth floor provides for trustees'
and . secretary's offices, social parlor,
dining room and kitchen, property and
check rooms. On this floor is also the
lodge room, with stage and dressing
rooms and the organ chamber.
There will be two high speed in
closed electric elevators from the base
ment floor level to the ceiling of the
top story, with heavy wired glass set
in iron frames, making the elevator
shafts practically fireproof.
The main stairway, winding around
both : elevators, arranged with three
landings between floor levels and of
ample width to take care of large
crowds, is constructed of steel and con
crete throughout, making it perfectly
All halls and corridors, as well as the
toilet rooms, will be floored and wain
scoted with marble.
Decoration In the shape of ornamen
tal plastering will be extensively em
ployed in the auditorium, lodge room
and rotunda, and directors' rooms on
the ground floor, as well as in the main
entrance hall, which will be one of the
special features of this building. On
the ground floor will be a large and a
small store for commercial purposes.
The structure will be erected from
designs prepared by A. F. Rosenhelm,
who' also designed the Herman W.
Hellman building, and who will super
vise the construction.
Oanahl I,umher company and for the Mont
gomery &. Mullin Lunibfr company.
Capt, frorkptt of the tug Redondo towed t^e
Salem Into Pan Pedro ypeterday after towing
The schooner Minnie A. ratne and th«
schooner Mabel Gale were spoken by the tug
The steamer Stata of California arrive* last
night with a cargo of 150 tons of merchandise
and quite a number of passengers.
A Faux Pas
"By ginger!" paid Farmer Fodder
shucks, "I know I'm a Reuben, but I'll
be durned ef I'm ez awkward ez
Henry's folks make me out ter be.
Went ter Ruper Ht his flue house when
I was to th' city tother day. When
I come ter set down, blamed ef ther'
wasn't six forks nt my place! fi'pose
they figgered I'd drop at least that
many on th' floor, an' they "lowed tw
keep me s'plled with clean ones.
Henry's folks is pretty high an' mighty
fer saylr, but that there's nothln' leas
than onpollte!" — Cleveland Leader.
An Unanswerable Argument
Superintendent John Fllnn of the In«
dlan school at Chamberlain, S. D.,
nodded toward a prim, grave little
"Sometimes," he na!<3, "the argu
ments of children are. unanswerable.
You see thnt little girl with straight
black hnlr tied with a red ribbon?
Well, her name Is Arrow. She is a
chief's daughter. Her father and
mother are quite civilized and she is
being brought up In a household as
civilized ns a Bogtonlan's.
"In argument It Is sometimes im
possible to get the better of her. Sh«
said to her mother one day:
" 'I wish I had a new doll,'
" 'But your old doll,' her mother
answered, 'is as good as ever,'
" 'So am- I as good as ever,' little
Arrow answered, 'but the doctor
brought you a new baby.' "—New York
Nolle* to Holders of Herald Photo Coupons
Holders of Herald photo coupons on Barnett
fc eon's studio - wishing sittings on Sunday
must make engagement severs! dsys In ■ ad<
mini. All coupon* must be prtisQled before
ii »v >t. itot.
CLUB MAN DINED
IN SHIRT SLEEVES
WARM EVENING CAUSE OF A
- SHOCK FOR MEMBERS
ETIQUETTE VERSUS COMFORT
Sharp Note Sent to the Offender Dl.
vldes Country Organization
Into Two Opposing
It is a nncstlon of nummer ptlnuptte,
but It mill l« mighty dlntnrblnK to the
Century Country club of White I'lainn,
N. J., even though thpre are snow
drifts on the golt links am! the winter
wind whldtlpa shrilly up and down the
Lender* road, And the question la:
"Ought a perfect gentlrman In the
presence of ladles, one being his wife,
dine at his club on a hot summer's
nljrht. In his shirt nleeved: find If he
oughtn't and does, should the house
committee, If they also are perfect
gentlemen, take the prrlng member to
task In a typewritten letter dictated
to a stenographer?"
Like every great question, this will
never be settled until it is settled
Question's Two Sides
The flrnt pnrt of the question has
been raised by the house committee,
of which Albert M. Wittenberg, whole
sale coal dealer, is chairman, which In
cludes Harry H. Meyer, president of
the club and member of the stock ex
change house of Sellgman & Meyer;
Benjamin Stern of Stern Bros.' dry
goods firm, and Harry Rlndskoff.
The tall end of the question has been
raised by Henry C. Bernhelm. It wag
Bernhelm who, according to the story,
so farftvlolated all precedents of sum
mer etiquette as to dine at the club
one evening last summer In his shirt
How It All Happened
According to Bernhelm's friends, he
and his wife visited the club one after
noon last August. Bernhelm played
several sets of tennis. When the play
was over he and his wife decided to
dine at the club, and he ordered the
dinner served on the veranda.
When it was announced that dinner
was ready It appeared to Mr. and Mrs.
Bernhelm that they were the only
members in or about the house. After
they sat down Bernhelm felt the heat
was oppressive and, always mindful of
the courtesy due from a husband to
his wife, he asked Mrs. Bernheim if
she would mind if he dined without his
coat. Mrs. Bernheim, having wifely
sympathy for her husband, and having,
moreover, some real knowledge of how
well her husband, who is still one of
thfe younger alumni of Columbia,
looked in tennis flannels minus a coat,
said she didn't mind in the least.
Finical Male Person About
Therefore Mr. and Mrs. Bernheim
had a delightfully comfortable . and
quiet dinner, supposing they were the
only persons except the servants in
the building. It happened, however,
so Bernheim's friends assert, that there
was a finical male person In the house
who is so great a stickler for form
that he wouldn't shock himself by
appearing even before his wife with
out a coat. He saw ; the Bernhelma
dining and promptly reported to the
house committee that the Bemhelms
were in utter ignorance of the first
principles 'of propriety.
The house committee, or some of its
members, . particularly Harry 11.
Meyer, the club's president, were prop
erly shocked and resolved that strong
measures should be taken at once. The
shirtsleeve habit must be nipped In
the bud: It is asserted that the shock
sustained by Mr. Meyer was so power
ful as to pass clean through htm and
penetrate the feelings of some of th«
rest of the committee.
Bernhelm Gets a Letter
This would appear to be true, for not
long afterward Bernhelm received a
note typewritten on the club paper,
which read In substance as follows:
"Dear Sir— The house committee has
been Informed that you recently dined
at the club in the presence of ladles
In your shirtsleeves. This Is to in
form you that such conduct will not
The letter was signed with the name
of Albert W. Wittenberg, club gpcre
tary. Underneath the name was "Per
G." "G," it Is paid, was the Initial ot
When Bernheim got the letter he be
came a good deal hotter than he waa
on the night of the dinner. He lost no
time In replylnsc that he felt quite?
willing to admit it was hardly good
form to sit down at dinner In 'one's
shirtsleeves, but he regarded the lan
guage of the letter as highly Imperti
To this the house committee, or
somebody representing It, replied to
Bernhelm that it was impertinent to
call the committee's language Imperti
nent, and aßked him to withdraw
his Impertinent impertinence. Up to
a late hour tonight Bernhelm hadn't
How She Ornamented It
Mr*. Hetty Green, the noted financier,
was talking about the vicissitudes of
"Accidents occur In housekeeping,"
she said, "as distressing and horribia
as any In the world of finance.'
"A woman of Pellowa Falls gave a
party last year. Pie was served at th«»
party, apple pie. with the crust very
"The woman called the cook Into the
" 'Mary,' she said, 'this crust looks
very nice. How- did you scallop It so
".'With your false teeth, mum, 1 th*
cApril 29th, 1905
Instead of one. w« now have two mining exchanges, the one being the
off-shoot of the other.
' As I stated In a market letter written by mo and published In the
Los Angeles Express In 1900, I believe Los Angeles ought to be to the
Southwest what Colorado Springs is to Cripple* Creek, and one thing
that would help attain that end Is the establishment of a well-planned
And properly-conducted mining exchange.
I attended two of the preliminary meetings of Exchange No. 1, but
withdrew from the enterprise, as It seemed to me that the plann. adopted
by the majority were of such a type that the results could only be
another of the series of failures of exchanges, for which Los Angeles has
become noted, for the city has never had an exchange of any kind that
could he considered a success.
And yet there is room hero for a mining exchange and there are^
enough brokers, mining men and speculators to make a good exchange.
One of the serious difficulties that I foresaw in connection with . .
Exchange No. 1 Is that the members do not seem Inclined to cut the
garment according to the cloth, but are In danger of recklessly running
into insolvency before the concern Is well under way.
The sources of income of an exchange are, first, members' dues;
second, sale of seats; third, listing fees.
The last named never amount to much until the exchange Is well '..
established, so no conservative promoter of such enterprises would
look that source for funds at present. y" /.';.
The sale of seats is more productive of income, though this is only
temporary, or at best spasmodic, and the money received therefrom
is received but once and usually forms a sort of contingency fund,
which, because of its very nature, cannot wisely. be counted upon when
considering the payment of current monthly expenses.
The monthly expenses should, as far as possible, not exceed the
receipts from the dues of members, and if you will look at local 1 condi-
tions you will note that to do so needs careful figuring. Exchange No. 1
fixed its dues at $5 per month, although the established stock exchange
long ago discovered that $3 per month is all that its members -will stand, j
In a general way these comments also apply to Mining Exchange
No. 2, although I know very little about the details of that concern; not
having attended any of their meetings.
Of course, if an exchange is to be simply an ephemeral enterprise
there is no need for careful figuring and the display of business fore-
sight, but Los Angeles has had enough of that type, and it appears txvme
that the kind of mining exchange that -would have the indorsement of;
the mining men and brokers of this city is one that would be formed
on a broad basis and not as an exclusive club; that would begin in a
modest way and with a determination to win the confidence of the
public by the facilities offered it for actual business, rather than by.
Us big blow, show and bluster, and my belief is that there are not a few
who would be glad to join such an exchange and work hard to make it a
solid, continued success.
I have made these comments courteously and publicly, because a
mining exchange is a quasi-public institution, and whether it is a success
or a failure and whether it is competently or Incompetently managed
are matters that directly or indirectly affect not only thousands of
owners of mining stock, but the whole of the mining industry.
During the past week I have been, advising the purchase of a Goid- \
field 'stock of a company controlled by Colorado Springs mining men,
and again offer similar advice.
The company whose shares I recommend is the Goldfleld-Sierra,
owning outright four separate groups of claims in the Goldfield dis-
trict, these being so scattered that the stockholder is offered four
chances instead of one that the company will be a splendid success.
' Each of these claims shows quartz float or auriferous ledges in
place, and patent proceedings have already been instituted, and in the
case of four of the claims patent numbers have already been granted. ' |
The directors are Colorado Mining Men, with the one exception of
Mr. J. C. Helm, who was for many years Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court of the State of Colorado. .'!>' V
I now offer the stock at five (5) cents per share, and confidently
state that I believe it to be the best Goldfleld stock for the price that
If you will send to me for a copy of the prospectus of this com- ■
pany and then sit down and compare it with the other offerings In Gold-
fleld stocks at any price up to fifteen cents I believe you will prefer this
one, and I say it after the most thorough investigation of a number of
j Goldfield companies.
You here have excellent mineral territory, sufficiently scattered so
that if one should prove unproductive there are three others to -make
And you have a management of successful Mining Men. Please
notice that point, for you are constantly reading lists of directors and
are told that these men are successful business men, and because they
are so you are asked to buy stock of the company of which they are
directors. Now this is very feeble and foolish, for the fact that Mr. Dollar
is a successful pawnbroker or banker, or that Mr. Bung is a successful
brewer, or that Mr. Thread is a successful tailor does not prove that any
or all of them will make successful directors of a mining company, for
the probabilities are that they know as little about mining as a hog
knows about a homily. But in this directorate you have four men
whose whole business is mining and who have made splendid success
in that line, together with one who is associated with the others for his
legal knowledge and whose learning in the law is such that be occupied
tho high office of Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Colorado.
If that is not the kind of directorate and company to tie to I know
This is not a bunch of fellows who faked you to a finish in the late
lamented oil boom, hut a directorate of men who have never been in
anything crooked, who have formed a thoroughly business-like mining
company, operating in the most popular mining district and who offer
you the stock at an exceedingly moderato price.
If you want to get in again with the fakers don't buy this stock, for
tHere are plenty of fake stocks floating; around, but if you really want to
put your money into something that -will give you an honest chance to
make good profits you can find nothing better than Goldfleld-Sierra.
de Putron Ghddon
105 Henne Building
Los Angeles . . . California
. Home Phone 2812