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TXH5 niCXmOHD PAIXADIUIX A2?D nUN-TELEGKAJl, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1910.
page xnr.rTH nrrrnm nnnnnnnn of co;atio;i COiMSS GIVEN Tto Ccncress Is national in Its Seeps end VUI De Held At St Paul, Minnesota, From September 5 to 9. PEOPLE GENERALLY WILL DENEFIT FROM SESSIONS. Among the Speakers Will ue Theodore Roosevelt, Gover nors, Congressmen and United States Senators. (American News 8errtc. BL Paul, Minn, Sept. 1. The offl- elal program for the second National Conservation congress to be held In Bt. Paul, Minn, September to 9 was announced Wedneidar renlng and li as follows: Monday. Sept. 8, Morning, 10 o'clock. Congress called to order br President Baker. Inrocatlon, the . Right Rer. John Ireland. Blshoo of St. PauL Address of welcome on, behalf of the state of Minnesota, by Ooyernor A. C. EberharL Address of welcome on behalf of the dty of St Paul, Mayor Herbert P. Keller. , Address by the president of the United States. "Oar Public Land Laws," United 8ttes Senator Knute Nelson, Minne sota, chairman committee on Publlo Lands, United States senate. , Afternoon. Appointment of presiding officer, Conference of the governors of the states. Addresses by gorernors. . Tuesday. Sept. 6. Morning, Inrocatlon, the Her. Robert Mcln tyro. Bishop of the Methodist Episco pal church. St. PauL Routine business. Rs ports of State Conserratlon Com missions. Address, "National Efficiency,' Theodore Roosevelt. Appointment of committees. Afternoon. 'Appointment of presiding officer. "Conserratlon the Principle 'of the Red Cross," Miss Mabel Boardman. "Safeguarding the Property of the People." Francis J. Heney of Califor nia. ' General discussion "The Prevention of Power Monop oly Herbert '. Knox? Smh, commis sioner of corporations. .General discussion. TThe Franchise as a Public Right," Herbert 8. Hartley, governor of Mis souri. General discussion. "Water as a Natural Resource," B. A. Fowler, Phoenix, Aril, president National Irrigation Congress. "Tha Derelopment of Water Power la the Interent of the People." George C. Pardoe, former gorernor of Call . fornla. Evening. Illustrsted lecture on "Big Game," Arthur Radclytfe Dugmore. New York. U.J- A A a . . I weaneaaajr, mwmnj. Invocation, the Right Rer. Samuel Cook Edsall, Bishop of Minnesota. ' Routine business. "Rational Taxation of Resources," Dr.. Francis L. Me Vey, president Uni versity of North Dakota. ."The Interest of the Railways of the South la Conserratlon." W. W. Fin ley, president of the Southern railway. "Laws That Should be Passed," U. 8. Senator Francis G. Newlands, Ne vada. Discussion led by Murdo McKenzle, Trinidad, Col "Making Our People Count." Dr. WEAK STOMACHS CAUSE WASTE Edwin Boone Craighead, president Tulano University, New Orleans, La. "The Press and the people." v. Austin Latchaw. of the Kansas City Star, Kansas City. Mo. - "Wnman'a Inflmmea In National Questions.' Mrs. Emmons Crocker of ifaaaachusetts. chairman conservation department. General Federation of Women s clubs. Reports by the conservation com mittees of national organizations. Afternoon. Routine business. Appointment of presiding officer. "The Farmer and the Nation," Wal ter H. Page, editor, World's Work, and member of the Country Life Commis slon. "Farm Conservation," James Wil son, secretary of agriculture. "Cattle, Food and Leather." U. S. Senator Jobnathan P. Dolllver. Iowa. General discussion led by Congress man Frederick a Stevens, of St PauL "Conservation and Country Life," Prof. Liberty Hyde Bailey, Cornell University. "Soils. Crops. Food and Clothing," James J. Hill. St. PauL General discussion led by. Henry Wallace, editor Wallace's Farmer, Des Moines. . Evening. Illustrated lecture on birds, Frank M. Chapman, curator of birds, Ameri can Museum tx. Natural History, New York. Thursday, Sept. 8, Morning. Invocation, the Rer. Hans G. Stub, St Paul, secretary Luther seminary. Routine business. "Pan-American Conservatlonr a Great Opportunity and Responsibil ity," John Barrett director-general Pan-American Union. "Conservation as a World Wide Question." by . a representative ot a foreign government "The Young Man and Our Future Nation." United. States Senator Albert J. Beveridge, Indiana. "This Continent as a xfome for Our People," Dr. W. J. McGee, department of agriculture. "The Foest and the Nation." Henry S. Graves, United States forester. "Life and1 Health as National As sets," Dr. F. F. Wesbrook. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, represent ing the American Medical association. Afternoon. Routine business. Appointment of presiding officer. "The Stake the Business Man has In Conserratlon," Alfred L. Baker, chairman Chicago committee. National Conserratlon association. "The Natural Resources Belong to the People," James R. Garfield, form' er secretary of the Interior. General discussion led by George C. Pardee former gorernor of California and Newton C. Blanchard of Shrere- port La. "Our Resources as the Basis for Business,"," Wallace D. Simmons, St Louis, Mo. "Are We Mining . Intelligently? Thomas L. Lewis, president United Mine Workers of America. "Education and Conserratlon." Dr. Elmer Ellsworth Brown, United States commissioner of education. - 'r - ' Evening." ' ' Illustrated lecture, "Personal and National Thrift" Bernard N. Baker, Baltimore, president of the National Conservation Congress. Friday, Sept 0, , Morning. Inrocatlon, the - Rer. Henry C. 8wearingen, pastor House of Hope Church, St Paul. Minn. Routine business. "Conserratlon True Patriotism." Mrs. Matthew T. Scott president gen eral of the Daughters ot the Ameri can Revolution. "Saving our Boys and Girls," Ben B. Lindsey, Judge of the Juvenile court Denver, CoL - "The Conservation Program," Glf ford Plnchot president of the Nation al Conserratlon association and form er United States forester. Reports of committees. Wbn the stomach falls to gat all the nutriment out of the food wo est. thara eocurs an unnocooaarr waate. and waote always cauae weaknaaa. Tn ftaal roautta art. the wholo phyalc&l bains' la affectad, tho norvos bocomo tarved and onfooblod. the Mood wat rr and potaonad. tho heart growi weak and unatruna. tho kidneys and bowala slutslah and clogged up. and a general breakdown la only a matter . of time, and uaually a rerr ahort timo. ooldex raowx The OMBAT BUBSTOR ATI VBJ Immed iately heala tho fevorlah and inflamed stomach, reatortn It to perfect health and vlcor. Tho great remedr not only acta aa a aoothlna and healing balm . for the llnina-a of tho stomach and bowels, but It haa proven aucoaaful In rhronlo and lona atandlnar cum f norvouo debility, kMaoy and bladder arreciiona, win iituwi anwawa, la Isflea. eoaatpojtl and debilitated rondltlona ot every kind. A man came In our office tho other day di,iiv to toll ua he could oat one pound of aieaa iwic a any wunout any diatroaa whatavrr. Thla earns man three month . ate could not oat meat at alL and mi much of anything1 olae without aptttlng tae vroaior portion ot it up again. Thla to bat ono caae out of hundreda In which thla ereat remedr haa proven tto RMt value. Pike as oanto. tjADIBMP are ao longer obliged to vao raeo Powder. It only helps for an oer or so. then It'a gone. Our Lootro tSa food produces tho aunt effect as powder, and It s orrocts are lasting. In addition It row So mm tho .ekoeka. S aa, oofftoao and wUteaa tho skin with tho ftrot assHnoHloa. Iff ewe tvesaVa mmm dooa ao aaako yo look Irr yooro y a wo wiu atvo mot I mtr kaotu You should not fall to f ft a trial. Large Jar. Pike SO ooato. L I UaCTWO COWPAWY. Ckleogo, IU. tie of Right? The character In the) piay is a noble one. He naa oarus his studies for the ministry, developed himself Into an unusually clever ath lete. While encaged in his settlement work, he Is called upon very frequent ly to make use of bis athletic pro pensities, hence he Is called "The Fighting Parson." The role of "The Parson" win be In the hands of Wal ter Regan who will be supported by a strong company or players including the popular comedienne.' Alice Allen who has been a prominent factor In musical comedy tor several seasons past All ELECTION DAY Members of American Bar As sociation Will Name the New Officers! VISIT LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN (American News Service.) Chattanooga, Tenn Sept I. The third day ot the annual meeting ot the American Bar association today found Interest centered In the election ot officers. The program opened with a paper by Charles W. Moores of In dianapolis on "The Career of a Coun try Lawyer Abraham Lincoln," fol lowed by discussion, the election, and the completion ot the convention's business. The day's entertainment program Included a visit to Lookout Mountain In special cars, with luncheon at Point Park, the hosts being the Chattanooga and Tennessee Bar association. The evening will be given over to .the an nual dinner ot the National associa tion. The section of Legal Education brought Its meeting to a dose this morning with the discussion of the re port of a special committee on the conferring of the LL. B. degree, and the discussion of the report ot a com mittee on Standard Rules for Admis sion to the Bar. At Local Theaters Am e. The Fighting Parson." "The - Fighting Parson," which is one ot W. F. Mann's new productions, will be seen at the Gennett. The title of the play might Indicate that the Pson Is always looking for trouble, but such Is not the case. The word "fighting" may be need In many ways. It may be said that every minister of the Gospel Is a "Fighting Parson." Doe He not lead the fight in the bat- Ten Nights in Barroom." For the first time for many years the Gennett theater will have an at traction which equals Uncle Tom's Cabin in world wide popularity and power, for what that play was to the abolition cause, "Ten Nights in a Bar room" has been to the temperance cause. During the fights waged throughout the country to close the sa loons many people engaged this com pany to give their presentation of the play Instead of having lectures. That it did a lot of good for the cause was evidenced by the fact that in those places the "drya" won by a large ma jority. On Saturday afternoon and night Ten Nights in a Barroom will be seen for the first time here for a long period. Opening of the Murray. The patrons ot the Murray as well as all who are desirous of attending a high class of amusements will be In terested in learning that this popular house rill open the season with mat inee, next Monday, Labor Day. This being a legal holiday, night prices pre vail for the opening matinee. The opening bill brings back a pop ular company. The Ten Dark Knights, featuring Jack Smith. It is needless to state that many new ideas will be presented 'by this capable company. Fitch Cooper, ' the musical rube and Imitator is another big act in this op ening bill and he can produce music from any "old thing." Jack Wolff, the comedy Juggler, used his hands as well as his feet Aubrey E. Rich, the character delineator, has a pleasing personality that is sure to win. Ar rangements have also been made to secure the best ot motion pictures so that in every part of the program big things are in store for the patrons of Richmond's most beautiful playhouse. TIS-For Soro Foot Tired, . Aching, Swollen, Smelly, Sweaty Feet? Corns, Callouses or Bunions? Use TIZ. It's Sure, Quick And Certain. You Will Enjoy Using TIZ. The Most Pleaaant Remedy You Ever Tried and Moreover It Works. At last here Is Instant relief and a lasting permanent remedy for sore feet - No ' more tired feet No more aching feet ' No more swollen, bad smelling, sweaty feet No more corns. No more bunions. No more callouses, no matter what alia your feet or what under the sun you're tried without getting relief, just use TIZ. TIZ Is totally unlike anything else for the purpose you erer heard ot It's the only foot remedy erer made which acts on the principle of draw ing out all the poisonous exudations which cause sore feet Powders and other remedies merely clog up the pores. TIZ cleanses them out and keeps them clean. It works right off. Tou will feel better the rery first time it's used. Use It a week and you can forget you erer had sore feet There is nothing on earth that can compare with It TIZ Is for sale at all druggists, 25 cents per box or di rect if you wish from Walter Luther Dodge & Ccv, Dodge Bldg., Chicago. liL e TEACHERS attending Chau- tauqua should hare good time pieces on them. Elgin, Waltham, a Hampden; also other makes. A nice line .of fobs and chains. d FRED KENNEDY, 528 MAIN. 1 UrnI CUY YOUD WINTER SUPPLY COAL NOW Prices Low . C. DULLERDICK & SON. phone' iza We Are Determined to Wind Up This kg mmm sum mjs At the looser Store Ms Week ooSaitaFiay .Mill Ems fte Me oo To say that the Hartman stock has met with the approval of the public is putting it mildly. At times we have had more business than we could adequately handle, goods have gone from our store by the armload into every nook and corner of the city and county. Pleased customers have been made by the hundred and we have yet to hear of a single person who was not more than pleased with the remarkable values offered. . s . . , You Still Have Three Days in Which to Reap the Benefits ot This Mighty Event. Do the work for us. We give you a few examples of the excellent bargains. Our big' windows show many more, inside the store you will find hundreds of others, up-stairs and down the entire store is converted into one vast bargain booth. - . Read the prices, compare the values and then come and examine the merchandise. You needn't buyaintess you are absolutely sure and certain that your money will buy more here than anywhere else. Apron Ginghams Staple checks Hartman price 7c, sale SJq Seersucker Striped Ginghams Hartman price 12c, sale ..... -3q Plaid Dress Ginghams All spring styles, Hartman price 12c'8al .8C' Linen Suitings All stripes, Hartman price 12 He, sale gjC 36-in. Light and Dark Percales Hartman price 12c, sale gQ Best Quality Prints, tan and . light colors, Hartman price 7c-8a,e' 4c Plain Colors Panama Cloth, Hartman price 25c, sale ....... Plain Colors Silk Organdy Hartman price 25c, sale J 2&C One Lot Lawns Hartman price 10c and 12c, sale .....Qq Galadonla Cloth, cream col ored ground, Hartman price 12 c, sale gg Light and Dark Colored Lawna Hartman price 12 He, sale. . Light Colored Figured Lawns, , Hartman price 20c, sale . . . . J 2'c Fancy Figured Silk Organdy. Hartman price 35c and 50c, sale price JQq Fancy Plaid Suitings Hartman price 12c, sale price ....... 1q Fancy Gray Plaid Suitings Hartman price. 15c, sale 8&fj Fancy Novelty Suitings Hart man price 50c, sale " 25c Plain Colors, also Fancy Suit ings, Hartman price 75c, 8ale..QQ 36-in. Plain Black Taffeta Silk Hartman price $1.25, sale g9c 36-in. Plain Colored Silk, black and colors, Hartman price 75c, sale ....... , 39c Bleached Mercerized Table Lin en, Hartman price 29c, sale . 20c Bleached Mercerized, beautiful patterns, Hartman price 75c, sale price 42C 16-in. Unbleached Linen Crash Hartman price 7 He, sale ...... q Bleached Crash, Hartman price . , 6c, sale '4-C Bleached Huek Towels, size 18x36, hemstitched, Hartman price 18c, sale . , . .Qq Bleached Huck Towels, 15x38, Hartman price 25c, sale '2&C Light Colored Fleeced Back Wrapper Goods Hartman -price 10c and 12c, sale q Outing Flannels Hartman : price 7c, sale .q Outing Flannels . Hartman price 12c, Bale 9C 11-4 Gray Cotton Blanket -"Hartman price $1.00, sale......gQg 114 Extra Large and Heavy Cotton Blanket Hartman price $1.25 and $1.35, sale......O,gg Men's and Ladies' Umbrellas, Hartman price $1.25, sale 890 7 Ft. Window Shade, all colors Hartman price 35c, sale 25C Bleached Muslin, soft finish, . 36 inches wide, Hartman price 10c, sale ... 7q Unbleached Muslin, extra fine and heary, 36 inches wide, Hartman price 8 He, sale India Llnon Hartman price 7c 8a,e -4Kc White, Checks and Plaid Lawn, Hartman price 20c, sale ......Qq . Dotted Dress Swiss Hartman price 15c and 20c, sale price. .-. , -Qq 36-in 8HkoHne Hartman price 15c, sale price ..Qg Gingham Underskirts Hart man price 50c, sale 290 Best Quality 8eersucker Ging ham Petticoats Hartman i price 75c sale ....... ... . . , . 39q Ladies' Shirt Waists Hartman price $1.00. sale .... . . ..... -59q v Ladies' Blue .Twilled Duek Ski rts Hartman price $1.50, 8a,e ; - 89c Dressing Jackets One lot to , close at . ......... ....... Lace Curtains, extra wide Hart man price $1.25, sale .... . , .. -Q9q Mill End Linoleums Hartman , price 50c, sale 3g Straw Matting Hartman price' 15c, sale .flfo Jap Matting Hartman price ' 35c. 23C Granite Carpet Hartman price 30c, sale . 23c " Union Carpet Hartman price 50c, sale 35c Rag Carpet Hartman price 35c sale ......... ; 29c 9x12 Axminster Rugs. Hart. man price $25.00, sale Jl 7.93 30x63 Velvet Rug Hartman ' price $1.50, sale ........ ...s-g One lot Boys' Knee Pants Suits, worth $2 and $2.50, sale price.. 98c Boys' Straight Pants Suits, just the thing for school wear, worth $3.00 and $3.50, sale price.... $1.98 One lot of Men's Small Size Suits worth from $8 to $12, go in this sale at, per suit $3.50 Men's $8.00 Worsted and Serge Suits in blue and fancy $5.98 Men's $15.00 Worsted Suits, sale price ..$9.98 Men's $18.00 Fancy Worsted Suits finely tailored and well worth $18, sale price $12.98 Men's $7.00 Fancy Worsted Suits, sale price ..$4.98 Men's 50c Stripe Overalls, with bib, all sizes, sale price, pair.... 29c Men's 50c Dress Shirts 39c Men's 50c Work Shirts : . . ,39c Men's 25c Summer Underwear, Shirts and Drawers, fancy col ors, sale price, each 19c Men's Porosknit Under wear, Shirts and Drawers, sale price each .' 25c ' Men's 50c Underwear In fancy colors, sale price, -t each ; '. , . . . . .33e Men's Porosknit Union Suits, sale price ... .48o r Men's 10c Grey Mixed Socks, per -pair to Men's 15c Fancy Half Hose, per pair .....10oj Men's 25c Shawknit Half Hose, all colors, pair I9e Neckwear, worth 50c. an styles, sale price ..................... ..2So VfeM Hie Ladies $1.98 Kid Oxfords, sale price ... $1.25 Ladies' $1.98 Ankle Strap Pumps, sale price ,.......$1.25 Many bargains to be had in Misses' and Children's Department in both Slippers and Shoes. 1 lot Children's 50c Button Slip pers at ....19c Ladies' Kid Shoes, special ...... 98o Ladles'. $1.75 High Blucher Shoes, ' rici kid ...... ............$1.39 Ladies' $2.50 PatenU Leather Shoes, sale price .............$1.98 Ladies' Patent Leather, Mat Top Shoes, worth $2.50 $1.98 Children's $1.25 Shoes at...... 98c Children's fLSO Kid Shoes at $1.25 Children's $1.00 Kid Shoes at 85c Extra Specid Bargains On Oar BARGAIN sdoe TABLES In Center 01 Hoar GASOLINE STOVES. (Detroit , Vapor, Self-Gene rating.) ' $11.50 3-burner store at ......$1&43 $9.50 2-burner store at $$J8 3-burner . store at ..... . .. . . . . . .XA3 2- burner store at -...;.,.,.,.... X2AS OIL STOVES. 3- burner New Perfection at . . . .$74(3 2-burner New Perfection at ....t&3 OVENS. (For Gas, Gasoline or Oil.) $2.75 and $3.00 ovens at . . .t4 $2.00 orens at ..................$1.7t $1.75 orens at $143 $1.50 ovens at .. $1.28 $1.25 orens at .....f1.1$ GARLAND BASE BURNERS. $55.00 Garland Base Burners at $43X0 $50.00 Garland Base Burners at $40X0 $45.00 Garland Base Burners at 833X0 $40,00 Garland Base Burners at $30X0 Epim'll FoFgiefl, My Tyo Pays Lellfl oil flQae Greafl Hairllinniae StosEi Salle aQ fi(EIF SOUTH AH .---." w-',-.y rri 3 I V X- -J 2J '" 1 h 4, .T"' ...! .