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SECOND DAY-MORNING SESSION-AUGUST 27. 68-111 (Inc.)
Conservation : MR. GIFFORD Pinchot, Forester, United States

Department of Agriculture; Chairman, National Con-
servation Commission...

70 Conservation in Pennsylvania: Hon. A. B. FARQUHAR, repre

senting the Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl-
vania, the American Civic Association, and the Pennsyl-
vania Forestry Association.

79 Conservation of Child Life: Mrs. J. ELLEN FOSTER, Chair

man, Committee on Child Labor; National Society
Daughters of the American Revolution .

90 The Relations Among the Resources: Dr. W J McGee, in

charge of soil erosion investigations, United States De-
partment of Agriculture; member, National Conserva-
tion Commission .

96 The Civic Aspect of Conservation: Hon. HENRY A. BARKER,

representing the State of Rhode Island and the American
Civic Association...

103 Conservation of Wild Birds : MR. WILLIAM L. FINLEY, repre

senting the National Association of Audubon Societies;
the Oregon Conservation Association.

108

AFTERNOON SESSION...

114-164 (Inc.) Conservation in the Military Aspect: GENERAL MARION P.

Maus, representing the United States Military Academy
at West Point .

115
The Right Use of Natural Resources: Hon. GEORGE C. PAR-
DEE, Ex-Governor of California.

120 The Desirability of Conserving Natural Resources, from the

Standpoint of a Railroad Man: MR. LEONARD N. SOLLY,
representing the Esquimal and Nanaimo Railroad Com-
pany, a subsidiary of the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company

130 Conservation in Japan: Mr. HASHIGUCHI, in behalf of Hon.

Hajime Ota, Imperial Commissioner of the Japanese

Government at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition . 133
Address: Mrs. Mary GaGE PETERSON, representing the Gen-

eral Federation of Women's Clubs, Illinois; Mt. Holyoke
College, Chicago

136 The Progress of Conservation in Hawaii; Hon. Ralph S.

Hosmer, Superintendent of Forestry and Chairman, Ter-
ritorial Conservation Commission of Hawaii . . .

142 The General Federation of Women's Clubs in Conservation

Work: Mrs. OVERTON G. Ellis, representing the General
Federation of Women's Clubs, by appointment of its
President, Mrs. Philip N. Moore .

148

Education, The University of Washington . .

159

THIRD DAY–MORNING SESSION-SATURDAY, AU-
GUST 28. . .

165 Conservation and the Manufacturer: MR. JAMES A. EMERY,

representing the National Manufacturers' Association . 167 The Waste of War: Hon. AUGUSTUS F. KNUDSEN, representing the Governor of Kokana, Kanai, Hawaii . .

172 The Conservation of Manhood: MR. F. COTTERILL, Grand Chief Templar of the United States .

178 Report, Committee on Permanent Organization .

182 Discussion of Report

183-190 Report, Committee on Resolutions

190-192 Minority Report

192-193 Discussion ...

193-198

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AFTERNOON SESSION .

. . 199-206 The Conservation of the Nation's Natural Resources: Mrs.

MARGARET RUSSELL KNUDSEN, representing the Woman's
National Rivers and Harbors Congress .

. 206-211 Waste in Lumber Manufacture: Hon. J. B. WHITE, of

Kansas City, representing the National Lumber Manu-
facturers' Association. . .

212-216 Messages to the Congress

. 216-218 Conservation of Power Through Electricity: MR. Ralph

W. POPE, Secretary, American Institute of Electrical En-
gineers ..

... 218-221 Address: MR. GEORGE F. Aust, member, Washington State

Game Protective Association and League of American
Sportsmen . .

221-227

Origin of the Congress

HE First National Conservation Congress was the

logical outcome of the White House Conference

of Governors which was held in Washington, D. C., May 13-15, 1908, on the invitation of Theodore Roosevelt, then President of the United States, but the definite idea of convening the Congress originated with citizens of the State of Washington, who made the Congress a reality.

In November, 1908, the Washington Forestry Association held a convention in which the people of the whole State participated. The delegates to this convention recommended that a conservation congress of national scope should be held in Seattle during the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition.

In January, 1909, the members of the Washington Forestry Association organized the Washington Conservation Association, with a charter membership composed of the members of the Forestry Association. A Committee of the Conservation Association was appointed to make arrangements with the Exposition management. As a result, suitable halls were secured for the sessions of the Congress and tickets of admission to the Exposition were obtained for the delegates.

The work of arranging all the details of the Congress was planned and supervised by Mr. R. W. Douglas, Executive Secretary of the Washington Conservation Association.

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