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All OLD OUESTIOfl SUHE 10 COME UP ... States' Rights Will Be Debated at National Conserva tion Congress. RAISED BV WESTERN MEN WILL IE PRESENTED TO THE CONVENTION BY. DELEGATES FROM WASHINGTON STATE, AC ' bunuinu iu niru n i . (Palladium Special) St. Paul, Minn.. Aug. 18. The old question of states rights that haa of ten cropped out between the govern ment and the varloua commonwealths of the union la bound to be raised In the National Conservation congress in St. Paul, September 5 to 9. Indication of this comes to SL Paul In statement a attributed to delegates from the state of Washington. If two of the delegates are correctly quoted there Is a division of .opinion In the Washington delegation which makes an Interesting situation. Wilbur S. Yearsley, one of the five delegates appointed by Mayor Nelson 8. Pratt, of Spokane is quoted as saying: Opposes National Move. "I am unalterably opposed to nation al conservation and the present ten dency toward bureaucratic control of our public resources. "J. J. Browne and George Chandler who were also named by Mayor Pratt, are members with me of the Weatern Conservation league. We believe in the control of all public resources by the states, and we have faith In the citizens of the state of Washington electing . representatives to the legis lature who will pass laws controlling publio resources if, they are turned over to the commonwealths that will be equitable to the state and the pub lio and the capital Invested." Samuel A. Mann, Judge of the Spo kane municipal court, an "insurgent" candidate for congress will come to SL Paul with an entirely different view from that expressed by Mr. Yearsley, Via mrmtt ftWAttv nnM.rl wftAi TftA aid: "I am strongly in favor of nat tonal conservation. Z believe In the uue or puduo ianaa ana water ngnts remaining In the control of the govern ment I feel that the states will re ceive their benefit from the develop ment by the government." . This difference, Af tftninfnn nrAMnt to the officers of the congress who are now In 8L Paul an idea of what may be expected In the. debate that are to take place in the convention. It la not regarded as unlikely that both President Taft and CoL Roose- this line of thought and that they will be supporters of the contention thai the government should control the re sources there is no doubt here. LAUD SCHOLARSHIP An Ohio Lad and a Pennsylva nia Youth Get Rich Rail , road Prizes. SONS OF RAILROAD MEN (Palladium Special) Pittsburg, Aug. 18. George F. Wolfe, Youngwood, Pa., and M. Mort Strong of .Cleveland, Ohio, were today an nounced as the successful candldatea for the Frank Thompson Scholarships. With the addition of these Jwo young men, there will be eight holders of these scholarships, which amount to WOO annually, and which are awarded upon a competitive examination, to sons of employes of the Pennsylvania Railroad System. The auccessful -candidates for the scholarships in 1007 were W. B. Rudd, of Media, Pa., who graduated in June of this year from Yale University, and George J. Rlchers of Altoona, who Is taking a course In engineering at the University of Pennsylvania. In 1008 Merrltt E. Gill, of Grand Rapids, Mich, now at the University of Michi gan, and Harry - Wallia Anderson, of Folcroft, Delaware County Pa., now at the University - of Pennsylvania, were awarded the scholarships. Ben- T-TrTT "!-? xrf tlme 18 com,n: xxcLy CVCr be prepared and do not suffer this year. Use VAPOR OL No. 7 Special and get relief. Posi tive results and is absolutely harmless. Serial No. 2626. Write for circular. Sold and guaranteed by Leo Vl. Fine, Richmond, Ind. amin M. Snyder,-Jr., of Elmira, N. Y., and Wallace B. Porter, of Toungs town. O., won the scholarships in 1000. Young Wolfe is the son of George B. Wolfe, a locomotive engineer on the' Southwest Branch of ' the Pitts burg Divisions of the Pennsylvania Railroad. He is seventeen years old and has ust graduated from the High School in, Greensburg. Pa. He expects to enter the Civil Engineering De partment of Lehigh University. M. Roy Strong is a son of Arthur W. Strong, Telegraph operator, on the Cleveland & Pittsburg Division of the Pennsylvania Lines. He has been at tending the Case School of Applied bcience, Cleveland, Ohio. He is twenty-one years . of age, and expects to continue at the Case School. Strong is at present a member of the Engi neer Corps of the Cleveland & Pitts burg Division. The Thompson Scholarships were es tablished by Anna Thompson. Frank Graham Thompson, and Clark Thomp son, children of the late President Frank Thompson of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company. The grantors of this trust fund of $120,000.00 declared it was their desire to afford to the sons qf living and deceased employes of the Pennsylvania System an oppor tunity for a technical education. With the awards for 1010 there are eight beneficiaries of the Thompson Schol arship Fund receiving a college edu cation. This number will be main tained by awarding two scholarships every year. C. C. BEELEfl DEAD C. C. Bseier of Liberty, died last evening at his home from paralysis. It was the ' second ' stroke. He was 75 years old and well known through out Wayne county as he was one of the largest livestock raisers in the eastern central part of Indiana, He owned a farm of 500 acres in Union county. Just across the' Wayne coun'y line; " He is surrived br the widow and one son, Allen, of Indianapolis. Peter Beeler of this city and Mrs. Howard Campbell were brother and sister. The funeral will be held on Satur day. Friends and members of the family will meet' at the residence of the late Mr. Beeler at S o'clock. At 11 o'clock services will be ield at the Elk born church. The R-. Farmer of Liberty will officiate. Burial will be In the cemetery at Elkhorn. The easttra or uiiiui termer may lave wbat be eeasMers, tire troubles, but these aVe.hssJrf 4reBa compared wlthjpa ayMeoWaicWc. coast ranebman baa n hii&fcaottawkatvwith tbc ex traonlinaiTo4Bffioffwinter and the porlo-l of practml'lroagbt during the summer mouths. .. . l Concord with A--Notcb Evanston with ButUahoie Arrow COLLARS FOR SUMMER. HlfA for fe.br- few onh far cotnfort mad plant f rmm forth ife to rJU is. , lie. each, s for sc. Cloett, Petbody A Company Arrow Cnffi. 9c BIG B01ID ISSUE IiEXT SEPTEMBER $55,600 Issue Will Be Offered for Improvement of the National Road TO BE ISSUED IN SERIES FIRST WILL FALL DUE IN MAY, NEXT YEAR SPECIAL TAX LEVY ON TOWNSHIP TAXPAY ERS IS SIX CENTS." 6 cents per hundred dollar assessed valuation for 1910. The money raised by this special tax lory on all taxable property ia the township will be suf ficient to car for the payment of the bonds due in 1911 and likewise the interest payments. The bonds will be sold by County Treasurer Albert Albert&on about.Sep tember 10, after they hav been sign ed by the county commissioners and County Auditor Demas S. Coe. The date of the issue of the bonds ia Sep tember 1 but as it is unlikely that the bonds can be disposed of on this date the purchaser must pay In addition to the par -value, the accrued interest on the bonds from the date of issue until the date of the sale. It ia general for banking institutions ' to bid for the bonds and the county auditor has re ceived inquiries from several institu tions which indicates that the bonds will be sought : as much by them as by Individuals after good investments. J. H. PATTON Cambridge City, Ind. , 4fc LIVCRY, FEED AND SALE STABLES iw . A Telephone No. 20 ' LIFE INSURANCE E. B. K&OLLCKBE3G Room C KaoUeaWrg Anaej A safe and good financial invest ment is offered by the county in the sale of a bond issue of $55,600 for the improvement of the National road from West Fifth street to the Center township line. Each bond will pay the holder interest at the rate of four and a half percent per annum. Al though the law does not specifically state, it Is the custom for the county oificials to list the bonds as taxables and therefore the Investment feature of the bonds is the difference between the interest which the bonds will pay less the tax rate which is assessed in the--community in which the holders reside. The bonds are issued in twenty ser ies, the first series falling due on May 15, 1911. Thereafter a series will fall due until the 'entire issue runs out. The special tax levy which will be assessed against the tax payers of Wayne township and by which the bonds will be paid for will be fixed at Get Measured Now For Cut New Tailor-Hade Soil at Woolley's, 918 Main Osterraoor Mattresses At Less Than New York Prices DUNHAM'S Furniture Store LMI For the next 90 days, we will make a specialty of short time Joans, on furniture, pianos, live stock, etc., in amounts ranging from $10 to $100 on from three to six months time. Weekly monthly or any kind of payments to suit the bor rower. We will absolute ly guarantee a much low er rate than that charged by any similar concern in the city. Inquiry will prove that we can and will save you money. , Confidential. ManaLoanCo. ' 40 Colonial Bldg City. Phone 1341. EAGLES III SESSION (American News Service.) New London. Conn Aug. 18. The Connecticut State aerie, Fraternal Or der of Esgles, hold ita first annual field day ana parade hero today. Del egationt representing the local bran chea of tho order In tho chief cities and towns of tho state participated. Hm aerteaHiaaaae PMsJar - ws mm fro si slay te safe aad at lbs saase aetrgfrsajBgrap Cedent Ccatrcctors Roberts Dros. CcstcrvtUe, Is&lcna BUY YOTO WINTEQ SUPPLY COAL NOW ' Prices Low 12. G DULLEODXCU & SON. PHONE 123S MOTT.e, Weather Is a tore sign that your horse seeds ft cool feed. USIKA Is the one highest la proteia and lowest la fiber and Heat of amy teed oa the market. Fcc3 rc ii-t3 n. to rrbsaa xss j QO M HJ IB AHJ3MI9 oo A fe: '. ' I" 1 : ' . 1 - ' 'Tis harvest time and we are gleaning the field with some remarkable buying opportunities. Early Fall Merchandise, together with merchandise for present wecr. v Surely never such a bountiful harvest as this in low price offerings. We are generous in our Harvest time values, lavish in our reductions all because we want to make this a big feast of plenty for our patrons. Here's Outings, Fleece Goods, Towels, Domestics, Ginghams, Ready to Wearables, etc., etc., all in great array. The wise vvi3 come early and win the greatest benefit. ' Bear im Mind Sallerday, Tis IHIarvessi Time and Bargain Time alt MimslbaiiBinm's Big values and low prices conspire to make this the most interesting and attractive trade event during s - , - 7 Ho light and dark Outings, pretty Fall styles, while they last, per yard q 7c best light and dark Prints, full Standard American Prints, per yard CJq Good Standard 7c Apron Ginghams, per yard . only .gQ 10c Shirting Cheviots, light and dark, fall styles, per yard 10c New Fall Dress Ginghams, neat checks, stripes snd pretty plaids, per yard.......gg 15o Fall Gingham, pretty styles, good for school dresses, per yard ... 12&C 15c Light and Dark Percales, nothing better for school wear, per yard 12H0 25c Solsette Suiting. These per yard ' only 15c 25c Silk Striped Walstings, pretty Fall shad- legs, per yard only Tis a Wash Goods Snap. Watch them go. All 12e and 15c Lawns, Fancy Sheer, Wash Materials, per yard gQ 15c Linen Finished Suitings, Harvest Sale , per yard only 1 Qq 20c Fall Styles Serpentine Crepe, per yard on,y 18c 15c Pretty Fleeced Kimono Flannels, per yard ......,:.......'.....,.12C 10c Fleeced Wrapper Goods, dark styles, . per yard ....... .....c 10c Heavy Outings in'5 Pink, Blue, White, Cream, per i yard 83C Ladies $2.00 - genuine Leather Bags, the . greatest value ever, only- f QQ Ladies' extra size 9, " 10,-12 ' inch' Bags, " only 50C Ladles Silk Scarfs, hemstitched, 2 yds. long, all colors .................. .".r.....gQQ 15c Oriental Comfort Cretons, for comforts, -per yard only ........................ j Harvest Special Ladies' $1.00 Black Silk Hose; tis unusual, nevertheless they go at per pair SOC You'll buy several pairs when you see them. $2.00 Fine' Battenberg Scarfs and Squares, only ......... - ......:...S1QQ Fine Lunch Clotht and Scarfs, escalloped edges, emb'd and drawn centers, only....gQQ . 40c Turkey Red Table Damask, per yard, only . . .... 29C 20c Bleached and Unbleached Bath Towels, Chautauqua Campers notice these, each .' . " 15c Bleached and Unbleached Bath Towels, each " - -1 0c 15c" Linen Finished Suiting, per yard t . only, .......1. .......... ..... ......... 1QC Emb'd Remnants, while they last, 4 to 6 yd. .lengths, worth 10c and 15c yd-, per yard..Q Lace Insertions, heavy linen and cotton Tor- r chons, worth to 10c yd., only per yard Ladies' $1.00 Union Suits, fine Egyptian Yarns, lace trimmed! only "79C 10c Cambric Muslin, fine soft finish, per. yard ..........V..... ........ 8c Bleached, Muslin, per yard . only-. ........... ... ............ ....... Harvest Sole Children's c3 levies Uccrctlcs WASH 8UIT8 AND DRES8ES FOR CHAUTAU- QUA- WEARING. Ladies' Wash' Jacket Suits, worth to $10.50, r Harvest' price J. . . -$3.98 Ladies' Wash Jacket Suits, worth to $20.00, Harvest Price ......... ............. "J7.93 Wash Skirts, white and linen wash mater- ials, worth $2.50, $3.50, $4.50; yours for $1.93 The prettiest Lingerie Waists you ever saw, , really worth $2.00; these only ..... qq Children's Wash Dresses in pretty Ging- . " hams and Percales, sizes 4 to 14 years; Just the thing for school; prices $1.00 to $7.50. During August these go at ; yz Price We've a bountiful supply, yes, hundreds' more. Come and partake of the spread Come, exult over these Harvest Specials. Come and see for yourself. You'll enthuse over thenx ' , :i The most practicable minded shoppers will recognize and appreciate these timely offerings. It begins Friday, v 1 I J H a l P- m 11 v j r Patterns Koiv Cccdy For Fell