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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESpAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1922. JOURNAL-MINER Oldest Paper In Arizona Established March 9, 1864 Published hj- jounNAL-uiNBPv publishing company Telephone 1 J. W. MILNES. Editor and Manager LYLE ABBOTT. Associate Editor Member Associated Press. Published Every Morning Except Monday TERMS: Daily, per month 1.00 I AVeeVlj', three months $1.06 BOOTLEGGERS' CONVENTION I sheriff's notice of sale OOTLEGGERS of the States of New York,! ; New Jersey and Pennsylvania arc reported to have held a convention at which a code of ethics for the profession was drawn up. The three stars by which all bootleggers and their apprentices will be guided are: 1. Hate the police, state and federal. 2. Don't disgrace the Dally, three months 2.C0 Weekly, six months 1M proieSSlOll by SllOOtlllg Or TOllgh Stlllf.. J. Don t Dally, per year D.00 I Weekly, per year 2.W J JJany, year, outsmo siaie j.u.vu iuy uulu muci. Payablen Advance Tt. - ..,l r, i !. xi. Entered at the Postoffice. Prescott, Arizona, as second-class " '"" "'""S"1" mall matter. rri men rrnncn rnmnnrtive v ;ii(:i Inner nf mihlir- o 0, J... r.........&, member of the assogiated press toleration. The srreatcr danirer to the brotherhood Tlie Assoeia tea i'ress is exclusively eniuieu io me use iui i- f , i .... -i i- publication of all news eredlated to it or not otherwise cred- 01 tile WlllSKCy trail lies rather 111 their OW11 11US- tted in this paper and also the local news published herein. . . , . , f, . r , All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also UOlllgS Ulan 111 tllC CHOrts OI tile law. reserved. ti. r i. j. m; jjiuicssiuu may not uc u aamaum one. It may not be possible to avdmire the ethics of its existence. But it is composed of shrewd men. The' realize that "every man for himself" is less practicable than the rule of Artemus Ward, "You SELF-HELP FOR MEXICO RUTAL wrongdoing, or impotence, which scratch my back and I'll scratch yours." results in the general loosening of the ties Perhaps that code is not applicable to boot- of civilized society may finally require inter- leggers here. vention by some civilized nation, and in the west crn hemisphere the United States cannot ignore CABINET MEMBERS its duty," said Theodore Roosevelt in 100-1. A T first thought it might be considered the The repeated offenses against American na- x most logical thing for cabinet members -to sit . tionals which have been recorded in the past few in congress and enjoy the right of debate upon years, and which are recalled by the recent kid- subjects affecting their ' respective departments, napping of Bielaski and 40 others, furnishes cvi- But on reflection it is not a one-sided argument, dencc enough of the impotence of previous Mexi- In England members of the cabinet are not mem can governments. If the Obregon government bcrs of the Commons or the Lords. It is the can meet the situation raised by this most recent other way round. Members of parliament are affront to American sovereignty it will do much made members of the cabinet, and in the case of to rebut "the testimony as to its impotence. If House members the)' must appeal to and receive it can not, or refuses to attempt to do so, the 1 the approval of their constituencies, after which American government will be justified in resort- the)' retain their seats, ing to drastic action to the end that the policy Of course it is easy to forecast'1 what member of cheek-turning which characterized the Wilson Qf the House or the Lords will be summoned administration may be ended at once and for before the king and commanded to form a cabi all. That the "watchful waiting" policy has net. Here the nearest approach to this system about reached the end of Us tether is indicated We could have would be a law compelling the by the prompt action of the state department in president Jo select his advisors from members of communicating with Obregon. congress. Such a law would not lie- entirely "In accordance with the principles of inter- consistent with our systcn of government, al- national law," says Dr. Ellcry C. btowcll,, in ms though constitutional admirable volume recently published, entitled In the United States the president is. pur "Intervention in International Law," "Every state 'posely, clothed with more power than is enjoyed is required to"' police its own territory in such by the king of England. If he abuses his power a manner as to secure for all its inhabitants, he can be ousted at the end of four years. He is nationals as well as aliens, a reasonable protec- responsible for the administration of the laws tion and the enjoyment of a minimum of rights, Very sound reasons can be given for keeping him recognized by that law as absolutely indispensa- and his advisers out of congressional debates. hie for all civilized human beings. Ihe failure to meet this obligation is a delinquency which BRITAIN PERTURBED justifies interposition of the alien's government Despatches from London arc to tin effect that to secure redress." And under the sub-head of the American ship subsidy bill, now pending in "Self Help" the author says: "It sometimes hap- congress is causing "grave perturbation" in Brit pens that a weak or harassed government is ish shipping circles. This is good news and if unable or unwilling to compel its nationals to additional testimony was needed) as to the sound observe international law. In such a situation, ness of that measure it is furnished in the London" the state whose, nationals or whose interests are report. The law was drafted to strike constcr endangered may act directly to compel the ob- nation into the hearts of British shipping, and scrvance of international law. Action so taken we are glad if it is achieving its purpose. It is is called 'self help,' and is a remedy which sup- the , intent of the American ship operators to plements interposition." . capture as much of the British carrying trade The annals of international relations are re- as they can, and with the assistance given by plete'with instances of self help. When the gov- the subsidy bill they are confident the relative eminent of Argentina failed to impose upon the positions of the United States and Great Britain inhabitants of the Falkland Islands a proper on the seas, will be speedily reversed. respect for the rights of American whalers repair ing thither, the government of the United States had recourse to self help and administered di: rectly a w.ell-mcrited punishment. "The right of the "ovcrnment to intervene for the protection of its citizens in foreign lands and on the high seas never was doubted: nor was such action withheld in proper cases," says John Bassett Moore, one of the foremost American authorities on international law.' And Elihu Root, speaking of that general standard which forms a part of KEEPS THEM OUT There is plenty of criticism of the present immigration law, but the simple fact is that .it keeps them out. The closer wc draw the res- rictions around the admission of aliens the more frequent will' be the complaints against alleged injustice to would-be immigrants. It is safe to say that no immigration law that can be devised will work to the satisfaction of all. The present act sets an arbitrary figure for each the international law of the world, said any country's system of law and administration does not conform to that .'standard, although the people of the country may be content or com pelled to live under it, no other country may be compelled to accept it as furnishing a satisfactory measure of treatment to its citizens." Tf I country beyond which the number of immigrants in any one year cannot go. It operates as a pretty effective barrier. In the Superior Court of the State of Arizona, in and for the County of Yavapai. II. N. Crain, Plainfiff, vs. Thomas S. Bennett and Josephene Bennett, his wife, Defendents. Under and by virtue of an order of sale, a decree of foreclosure and writ of special execution issued out of the above entitled court on the 19th day of June, A. D. 1922, in the above en titled action and suit herein, wherein H. N. Crain, the above named plain tiff obtained a judgement and decree in the total sum of Two Thousand Six Hundred Fifteen and 44-100 ($2,615.44) Dollars, against the de fendants above named on the 14th day of June, A. D. 1922, which is on file in the above cause in the office of the Clerk of the above Court, and the certified copy and abstract of which judgement and decree is filed in the office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of Yavapai County, in accordance with the provisions of law. I am commanded to sell all the cer tain pieces, parcels and sections of land situated in Yavapai County, State of Arizona, and particularly described as follows, to-vit: , TKe south, one-half (S4) of the south-east quarter (SEJ4) and the south oue-ha If (S) ' of the south west ' quarter (SW'4) of Section twenty-one" (21), Township sixteen (16), North Range Three (3) East of the Gila and Salt River Meridian, ex cept that portion of said tract con sisting of 9.87 acres, more or less,, which is the property of the Arizona Extension Railroad Company and which consists of a tract of seventy fiyc (75) feet on eac,h side of the center line of the said tract of 9.87 acres, being a tract used as a right- of-way for the said railroad, and be ing more particularly described in a deed dated September 3rd, 1920, from this Grantor to the 'said Arizona Ex tension Railroad Company and re corded in the office of the Recorder of Yavapai County, Arizona. Together with all the privileges, tenements, hereditaments and appur tenances thereunto belonging, the said lands and premises directed to be sold by this decree are situated in the Verde Valley, County of Yavapai, State of 'Arizona. Notice is hereby given that on Fri day the 28th day of July. A. D. 1922. at the hour of -eleven o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the North door of the Court House of Yavapai County, at Prescott, Arizona, I will, in obedience to the terms and con- NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Superior Court of the State of Arizona in and for the County of Yavapai. In the Matter of the Estate of CHARLES W. HARRIS, Deceased. Notice Is Hereby given- by the undersigned, Elizabeth Harris. Ad niinistratiix of the estate of Charles W. Harris, deceased, to the creditors of and all' persons having claims against the said deceased to exhibit tjiem with the neecssary vouchers within four (4) months after the first publication of this Notice to the' said Administratrix at the office of An derson, Gale & Nilsson, Prescott, Atizona, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said ELIZABETH HARRIS, Administratrix of the Estate of Charles W. Harris, Deceased. Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this 8th day cf June, 1922. (St-W. First pub. June 14, 1922). J CAN M. ENCINAS, Administrator of the Estate of Manuel Madueno, Deceased. (5t-V. First pub. June 28. 1922). AUCTION SALE Off" CAR" NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Superior Court of the State of Aiizona in and for the County of Yavapai. In tae Matter of the Estate of ANITA W. ROGERS, Deceased. Notice Is Hereby given by the undersigned, H. W. LEWIS, Admin irtrator of the Estate of Anita W. Roacrs. deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against I the said deceased to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within four; (4) months alter the first publication i of this Notice to the said Adminis trator at his office at Jerome, Yava pai County, Arizona, or at the office of Anderson, Gale '& Nilsson, Pres cott, Arizona, the same being the places for the transaction of the bus iness of said estate. H. W. LEWIS, "Administrator of the Estate of Anita W. Rogers, - Deceased. Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this 8th day of June, 1922. (St-W. First pub. June 14, 1922.) Notice is hereby given that, pursu ant to this notice and with the au thority of the Boai-d of Supervisors, the Yavapai County Highway Com mission will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, one certain, eight-cylinder Olds mobile Touring Car, 19J8 Model. Said sale will be held at the office of the Commission, Prescott, Arizona, on the 20th day .'of July, 1922, at the hour of 10 A. M. Car may be seen at the Art Gage Garage, 217-19 North Cortcz Street, Prescott, Arizona. Christine F. Johnson, Secy., YAVAPAI. COUNTY HIGH WAY COMMISSION. R. E. Donovan, Clerk, YAVAPAI COUNTY HOARD OF SUPERVISORS. (4t-W. First pub. lune 28, 1922). HI OF 4000 FS REGOHD 1R1 f !i ENCLOSURE History of at Least Otto Orthel Runs Not to the Contrary of Yesterday's Championship Fi gure in the Grounds. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION . 051737 ' Department of the Interior, U, S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, June 2, 1922. Notice is hereby given that Ruby E. Condron, of Mayer, Arizona, who. on March 30, 1922, made Homestead Entry, No. 051737, for NE, WJS.J Section 25, Township 11-N., Range" mm m 3-E., G. & S. R. B. & Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three-Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before John Ashtirst Rcnoe, U. S. Commis sioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 71, T1,. 1077 Claimant names as' witnesses: John! permittees. Fees already arc exor Francis Condron, Burton V. Stewart, j bitant in many 'cases; it was declared, T." T T r r TT T" I , i - ' . - A. The first step in organizing stock grower opposition to an upward re vision of grazing fees on national forest ranges was taken at the initial meeting of the National Forest Per mittees' association here Monday night, when cattle and sheep growers from the entire state met to formu late policies tentatively outlined in organization of (he association dur ing the past two months. If no other, record is busted at the 1922 Frontier days, the attendance will alone make that celebration re markable. For yesterday there was the largest, worst .crowded and best natured gang of folks in the fair grounds in the history of that stock ade. This is on 'the authority of Otto F. Orthel, in charge of tickets and gates for the association,. who issued a statement to the Journal-Miner at the close of business yesterday in which he said that the Fourth of July crowd this year had exceeded anything ;"n his ovn personal exper ience, and he did not believe that the memory of man ran to the contrary thereof. And it is a fact that by the time the chronicler reaches back into history beyond the span of useful ness of Otto Orthel he will scarcely find any attendance record that will compare with yesterday's. Nearly 5,000 persons took some part in the role of spectator. Of this number 4,000 were within the en closure.. There were 3,000 paid ad missions to the grandstand. And for the first time in the history of the association, money was refunded 'to late comers Who went into the Frank J. Kaufman, Henry T. Kauf man, all of Mayer, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (St-W. First pub. June 7, 1922). NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION 048926 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, June 3, 1922. Notice is hereby given that Wayne Ritter, of Hillside, Arizona, who, on September 9, 1921, made Homestead Entry, No. 048926, for SE Section dition of said order of sale. Decree IS, and HE'A Section 8, Township of Foreclosure and writ of Special , J?-?.. Range 5-W. G. & S. R. B & ucnuiaii, nas mtu notice oi liueii- Execution, sell the above described real property, or so much thereof as may be necessary' ito satisfy plaintiff's judgement, with 'interest thereon and costs to the highest bidder for cash in lawful money of the United States of America. Dated this 21st day of June, A. D 1922. WARREN G. DAVIS, Sheriff. Bj- Geo. M. Payne. Deputy. (First pub. July 5.. W. 4t) UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA State of Arizona - A GOOD BUY Nobody need hesitate in choosing safe in vestments these days. The United States gov ernment will take your money and pay you ihe capture and Holding lor ransom oi me- four aml onci,aif pcr CCIlt interest on it. Go to laski within 0 miles 6f the Mexican capital is thc t office a(I $20, $80, or $800 for a . 1: r : r 1,a f"M. . "... indicative oi me imiiuiciK-c ui t rcasurv Savings Certificate. In five vears it c-rnmcnL Will that jgovernmcnt disprove the can j)C rc(eemed for $25, $100 or $1,000! evidence' It it does not, the state department may be depended upon to meet the situation in The fact that Washington sold a slave for a manner conformable with the dignity of this ''good old spirits" which has recently been ex- nation, posed in a pointless senatorial debate, will proba bly be enough to prove-to the dry faction that thc sins of the Father of their Country re visited upon the children. President Hibben, of' Princeton, says that idealism is the need of the world. It rather depends on what you mean by idealism. Russia thinks she has it. Mexico doesn't give much of a whoop, but would probably agree she had it if pressed. There arc very few folk who are not-idealists if vou take their own word for it. NOTICE TO CREDITORS OFF TO A BAD START The conferences at The Hague appear to have been wrecked even before they were fairly under way. The Russians insist that the question of credits for Russia be first discussed, after which they are "vvillitig to talk about debts and the rights of private property. That practically it cans that Russia demands a substantial loan, and after it is granted she will consider the mat ter of security. Of course such a sequence of .subjects is imppssibfe, and Ihe Hague meeting The bones of Boccaccio, it is claimed, have is doomed to fqjiqw the .Genoa parley Ho , disaster been found in the cellar of a house ncarF16reiiqeJcll?;:?VlstiV.?ai?, dS , i -i .... ' . i X " "' exhibit :;t!iern "vith; the .? im Ipsss wiser counsAlc nrevml l'.ll M . !.:. tt,.. t.:i: . I n ..'. ' , r- I 11.411 LUUii; UU W1 cllltllllJL .uv IHU . -Lldllilll ntflr" rltii f 111 rt, 4- tA-fii1 i- lir,!f- lwJ,- fr-c .... 1 1 1 1,1. ,rv AAA VHIV. U.uiilllU.UL IU llJtKL 111V.1L UV,iUi; 1 1 U 1 1 o X 1IC lain WUO nil V. UU1W4IQOI.U IJUUL . , .... .1 f , (" . ... I I'UHVU IU U. 11V.11 1V.OL1111: 111V.V.. rtt.MrVil. fc m film ....... .1. A jl, I 1- O 1 J1L.VV lllrlglll. lMao lllilL All. 111111113 Ul LIMP ear, which is about three times the number Sir Arthur Conau Doyle has becoiue a disciple bought during the whole of 1921. It-was the of baseball as . against cricket. It looks i as if certain prospect of increased business and general Sir Arthur, while in America giving lectures, prosperity that dictated those investments. I shows all the earmarks of a regular diplomat. To Whom It Mav Concern: Notice is hcrebj- given that the State of Arizona, under the provisions of thc Act of Congress, approved June 20, 1910 (30 Stats., 557). has liltd in this oftice, its school Inuem- niiy Land Selections, applying to select, as indemnity, the lands des cribed as follows: List No. 4036 Serial No. 053881 : In T. 9N., R. 6W., All Section 22. List No 4037 Serial No. 053882: In T. 9N., R 6W.. All Section 27. List No. 4040 Serial No. 053906: In T. 13N R. 6W., Lots 1, 4, 5, 6, 10, 11; NE'4 SW'4 Section 17; Lot I Section 20; Lots 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, II Section 21. j tion to make Three-Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above de scribed, before the Register and Re ceiver, U. S. Land Office, at Phoenix, Arizona, on thc 10th day of July, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: Oliver L. Phippeny, of Haynes, Ari zona; Thaddeus B. Olea, of Hillside, Arizona; William W. Kingsbury, of letr.pc, Arizona; Ezra Jackson, ot Hillside, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (St-W. First pub. June 7. 1922). grounds honinc that the S. R n It was explained by a number of sign at thc nlain tc was a ,j j then sould not find seats and decided to make it another day. The opening day crowd was also a large one, comparing favorably with thc best first day crowds in the immediate past. Beside the contest ants and their helpers, the concession people and the- servitors of the as sociation, the gates yawned to admit around 1,500 persons with tickets in hSnd. speakers, among whom were Fen S. Hildreth, temporary secretary and director of the association, that ef forts of the national forest service to raise grazing fees would be strongly opposed by the service's ALIAS SUMMONS NO. 8486 In ihe Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. Marguerite Coplan Greenbcrg, Plaintiff, Versus: Harry Greenbcrg, Defendant. ction brought in the Superior Court of Yavapai Count j', State of Arizona. Thc State of Arizona Sends Greetings to Harry Greenbcrg. You arc hereby summoned and re- uuired to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff m the Superior Court ot Yavapai County, State of Arizona. and answer thc complaint filed with thc Clerk of this Court at Prescott m said County (a copy of which com plaint accompanies this Summons), within twenty days (exclusive of the day of service), after the service up on you of this Summons, if served in this' County; in all other cases thirty days, after the service of this Sum mons, upon you (exclusive of the day (G&SRB&M1 . During the five weeks period of I of service). publication of this notice or any time And you arc hereby notified that thereafter, and before final approval if you fail to appear and answer the complaint as auove required, piaiimn will take judgment bv default against you and judgment for costs and dis bursements in this behalf expended. Given under my hand and seal of said Court, at Prescott, this 2ud day of June, A. D. 1922. (Seal). J. C. WOODS, Clerk. By EMMA SHULL, Deputy. (5t-W. First pub. June 7. 1922). and certification, this office will re ceive protests or contests as to any of the tracts applied for and .transmit the same to the General Land Office. Dated at Phoenix. Arizona June 21. 1922. SCOTT WHITE. Receiver. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (Date of First Pub. July 5, 1922) (Date of Last Pub. -ugust 2, 1922) In the Superior Court of the Coun ty of Yavapai, State of Arizona. In the Matter of the Estate of GEORGE W. FORD, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned Administrator of the Estate of George W. Ford, deceased, to thc creditors of. and all persons having deceased,, to necessary vouchers, within' four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator at the store of the Samuel Hill Hardware Company, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, in Prescott, Arizona. W. G. GREENWOOD, Administratpr of the Estate of George W. Ford. Deceased. (4t-W. First pub. June 28, 1922). NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, Arizona. In the Matter of thc Estate of MANUEL MADUENO. Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned, Juan M. Encinas, as Ad ministrator ci the tstate of .Manuel Madueno, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against said decedent, that they are required to exhibit their said claims, with necessary vouchers,, within fjur-(4) . 'rnoiuhs ' afjter' thc 'first pub lication of this 'ijoticcj to such admin istrator, at the'- office of C. Stuart Madden, his attorney. Room 31 Bank of Arizona Building, Prescott, Ari zona, which place nc hereby desig nates as his phice of business for the transaction of all -.natters connected with the estate of said Manuel Madu eno, deceased. Datt oi first publication June 2h, 1022. and increases ranging from $1 to $3 at a time when stockmen arc unable to sell their cattle and sheep at a profit would drive many of them out of business, "Tile cattle industry," declared Mr. Hildreth, "has always been the least protected and the easiest one to millf. Things no others would or could stand have been done to the cattle growers. Organization of the National For est Permittees' association and form ulation of their stand against upward revision of grazing fees tame late this spring following the carrying out of a program of reappraisals by thcnational forest service, of ranges leased to stockmen on the forests, The plan of thc forest service has been to carry out a thorough reap praisal of 'all rarfges, with regard to the qualities of each range, and with thc end in view of substituting for a flat rental or grazing fee for all ranges, a sliding scale of fees adapt ed to different classes of grazing lands. Thus lower or higher fees would obtain, according to thc for est service's announcements, for poorer or richer ranges. Availability of water, quantity of browse and the distance of ranges from shipping points arc among thc items the for est service program is taking into account in appraising the ranges. Appraisals were begun about a year and a half ago, and the work will require another year or two be fore all ranges arc appraised and classified, it is stated by forest scrv ice officials. This program of range appraisals will affect forests of the western United States more than those in the cast, since it is in the west and par ticularly in the southwest that stock men depend upon forest lands for grazing. The forest service's ap praisal program has met with de termined opposition from the cattle men of this state and New Mexico. In Arizona a temporary working or ganization has been formed, not only to voice, this opposition and give it proper direction, but to permanently care for thc interests of stockmen who are forest permittees. The or ganization has been headed by Fen S. Hildreth of this city and Phoenix, and C. P. Mullen of Hillside, a mem ber of the county highway commis sion, both prominent stockmen. Furtherance of a publicity campaign begun recently, in which thousands of letters and publicity' material is being sent out, will be discussed dur ing thc meetings of the stockmen this week. Approximately 1,500 permittees of the national forests in Arizona, own ing nearly 300,000 head of cattle and 400,000 head of sheep, all pastured on forest ranges,, are members of the association, which, through the state wide organization, will seek relief measures. The association is in- WHIPPLE-CLMDALB Gil IIS 1111 The chief feature of yesterday's splendid ball game in which Whipple defeated Mayer by the close score of 2 to 1, was thc absence of a crowd. It . was unfortunate that now that real baseball is being dished tip by the local teams, the fans are finding so much to do elsewhere that they do not' fill the grandstand. Whipple meets Clarkdale at 1C.-30 this morning on the same field. Bigue, the Navajo twirler, let thc Mayerites down with one earned nin. A little aviation in- the second frame let in two runs for the locals which were enough, as the scoring stopped and let the tally stand at 2 to 1. Price pitched for the visitors and was given good support except in the second. FIVE WORLDS RECORDS CRUSHED BY PADDOCK SANTA BARBARA, Calif., July 4. Charles- Paddock, California's super sprinter, made fice new world's rec ords here today in competition at a sanctioned meet over a measured track. They were: 175 yards 17 seconds. This clip ped 1 1-5 seconds from the record. 125 yards 12 1-5 seconds, a gain of one-fifth second. SO yards 7 4-5 seconds, a gain of one-fifth second. 70 yards 7.1 seconds, a gain of one-tenth second. 60 yards 6 1-5 seconds, a gain, of one-fifth second. Returns from East Robert Flinn, son of Dr. J. W. Flinn, has returned from the east, where he has been attending Harvard university. Following the close of school, Mr. Flinn passed two or three weeks -with his mother's people in Nova Scotia before returning home. share of stock, and membership is limited to forest permittees. Acting until election of officers by the pres ent convention are Fen S. Hildreth, temporary secretary and director; C. P. Mullen, acting president and director; Harry Kay, acting treas urer; and Harry Knight, J. H. Ar mer, Hugh E. Campbell, C. B. Laird, II. G. Rahhitt. Leslie Clavtnn niwl corporated, each member holding onelj. H. Snyder, directors.