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THE CHILL TRIBUNE
Published by TK1II1 ,\K COMPANI <Limited i PI III. MH IX. •'AMIWKLL M. H. GIBBONS - Business Manager ADEN HYl)E.Eduor Subscription - - - - $3.00 per Annum Advertising Rates on Application Forolffn Advertising Kspreeentstlve rilK AMfcOUCAN PHB8B ASSOCIATION OFFICIAI. PAPER — of - CITY OF CALDWELL Entered the Postoffice at Caldwell, Idaho, as second class matter. Pay Day Coining Too many middlemen. Too b.g .1 pread between the producer and the Too many hands to reap| consumer, a profit before farm products reach their hnal destination. And sometimes the protits arc too big. What arc we going to do? Where is the man who can cut out a lot the waste in this cumbersome market ing system, who can help stuff from the farm direct to the city consumer? Certainly credits won't do it. We have 1 More credit proven that already, simply staves off the day of reckoning and probably aggravates the situation so long as the agricultural industry| remains deflated. i hat method ba»| been tried and found to be far from the panacea it promised to be. The other remedy now in vogue is a desperate one. just the same. deserted every day, are going back to briars and brush. That means, in evitably, that some day the time will come when food production will be insufficient to supply demand. That means that hunger and high food prices will stalk in the land, means, too. that every agency will be clamoring for greater farm production, increased acreage and a back to the farm movement. But it is going on Farm lands are being) That! That time is not far removed, Am erican population alone is increasing at a tremenduous rate. And the food consuming city population is more j than Keeping abreast of the depicted population on American farms. I toy farmers will reap the harvest for) this current movement to industrial) Economic laws are inexorable. Some centers. A Divided House Two plans supported for relief of the Boise project settlers. Both embody two things. Each seeks cessation of construction charges, each seeks spreading payment over a long-) er period of years. But they differ in one basic principle which may jeopardize the entire scheme and prevent obtaining relief that, it is unanimously agreed, is im perative. One plan contemplates an irrigation district and writing into the, contract the desirable features new which will insure relief. The other plan proproscs congressional relief, the enactment of a forty year pay law and a five year moratorium. One, plan would not take project troubles ouiside the reclamation bureau and interior departments, the other pro-)' poses a full airing of project troubles as they actually exist and appealing to Uncle Sam's sense of fairness for aid. Here on the Boise project we de plore the fact that the — 1 west cannot or, will not present a united front in this I fight for reclamation relief. Selfish, interests from other states who wish)'"** to continue the period of construction prevent them from agreeing with the Idaho theory that success for existing projects is more important than fur ther construction. And yet this di vided west which we criticize finds a duplicate on the Boise project. If reclamation relief fails, it is well because we are working at cross poses, and not united in what we and fail, consequently, to go after it hard enough. pur want Easy for Us Some alleged scientist breaks into print with the declaration that terri fying noises are potential war pons of great destructive power and forecasts that they will be extensively used in the next easy for the United States, now. for the league of nation*. All we have to do in the next conflict is send Borah and a few out to make the noises. wea That makes it war. No need, more senators Senator Frank Gooding will be in Caldwell next Wednesday. He will w come primarily to learn first hand * some of the problems facing farmers ' and iomt of the remedies they ad-( ° vocate. Tell him your troubles. There was a time when Idaho farmers had too little confidence in Frank Good ing a* a prospective United State* Senator. But today and all the lime OlfRJBOY ^PORTER. 1 5 Nell Wilsou wun 2U cents on the world Fare and wanner, serions. She bet on N. York I gess. jim dash We hud Mr. Howard in the paper up side down that time when we had the story on the 1st page about the ordience a bout bildin oil stashuns in the fire districk. My fother seen it last nite when he wus ruuunidgiu in the wood box to get a peece of to start the fire with. My Mother she always puts the paper papers in the wood box when we get threw read in them, jim dash Mister A. I. Myers wus up to Harney Lake huntin wild chase and Docter Cole and Mister C. «I. Mestcott No gooses on a Mister .1. .1. Kae and Mister Earl Wheeler went also. huddv wus hurt. jim dash Mister Charlie Peppard wus here from Gleuns Ferry workin up there hut I dont no if it is easy work. He looks like | ]e (hint half to do IllUell III}' fotlier Sed. jim dash Mister Cash Nickel and Mister Gibbons went to the football game to Moscow. Nohuddy wus hurt. They cum home, together He's ofjtllso. jim dash Docter C, C. Weeks gut hack from Portland all rite wich Mrs. Weeks went also to see whats the j je w „ s f or 8ti,e f(,r t,lis winter 1 s I ,ose - jim dash Cormae Shorh's gone down to Hailey to get a job of work f or the News Miner wich is a paper also. He's a good man the c heef sed for a newspaper. jim dash Mrs. Tucker's gone to Seattle now to see 2 more of her girls from visitiu up to Mrs. Harnett's wich is wun also. Then she's goin home. To he there for Thanksgivin 1 gess. jim dash Mrs. .1, C. Shorb's home for Thanksgivin and Christmuss from Oregon. jim dash Mister Jack Thome went wild goose chasiu also. Nohuddy wus hurt nee.ther. jim dash If you want sumthin good to eat wich is home cooked go up to 704 Cleveland to Mrs. Sarah Frazier's wich will make you think of home. jim dash Mister Frank Meek wus up to Boise seein the sites and shak n h an( J s on bizness all by his Self, .. , , ... Mister r redenck Brown's goin to open up a art shop up to the room in the Huree. theatre to sell Christmuss presunts and things like that so 1 gess Mrs. Brown will help out also. jim dash Mister Frank Hollingsworth went to Hailey to sell out for sumbuddy wich will take a bout 2 weeks. He gets good munney for sel I in out for peeple. | on bizness. I dont no if she gets expenses pade when she goes like that, jiai dash Mrs. Tatum wus down to Nampa wioh is hed of the schools thirty .. hc 15 hghtmg for Iduho. Give him « 1 cl,ance by P rov| ding him with facts, I ' . I enCanS WÜ1 brea,hc easicr for Harvey is the one diplomat who could not learn to he diplomatic. But those who' Col. Harvey is coming home. Am |n ' rhaps hc nlay llavi ' been returned to, I Anu-rica to exercise his powerful pen I 0 lbt " ncxt cam P a 'ff n - Marshalling ; !° rCCS h " d HarvCy °" Ce m ° rC ,hf ' front rank. remember his pungent remarks during the last presidential election think that Eggs to the value of one billion dollars will be marketed in the United c . . . >,tates thls year, it is estimated. With out gonig into figures, it is safe to say , , 3 " hole lot o£ cggs are re< l uircd to make a billion dollars' worth. Mrs Biddy certainly has done well. ~VVhne the notion that As Ford is admittedly the financial But since hc ac Europeans have Americans are dollar chasers, matter of fact, Americans are merely trying to hang onto the same dollars that Europeans arc doing their best to take away from us. wizard of the age. quired a newspaper, he certainly must exercise every faculty to maintain fhat reputation. I he American constitution is grand old document. And it needs no further proof of its worth than the fact that it can withstand all sorts of tinkering without being materially damaged. Current Comment "Isolation " Cri,ics °* American foreign policy ' 11 n0,e ,hat United States, domin ,cd ' !,0 *aB°ni»ts. was the first U,ion ,0 rU!,h ald to Japa " and led a " ,h f r * in ' he generosity of her contri butions for relief.—Evansville (111.) Enterprise. It Requires Long Time "Crown Prince" McAdoo starts in . about this time before each presiden tial campaign to explain and defend his mismanagement of the railroads Courier. during the war.—New Castle (Ind ) remarkable how little Europe has ac complishcd in all that time.—Albany (N. Y.) Journal. Waiting for U. S. to Do It Nearly five years have elapsed since It is truly the armistice was signed. Would Get Bumped If Uncle Sam were a member of the league of nations now the other hers would probably vote unanimously mini to make him shock-absorber and then (N. J.) Fa 8lc A "Sweat" Farmer farm problems reach the White House for consideration they go before a man who has sweat his shirt through, pitching hay. And he is likely to bear in mind that in the successful solution of farm problems, honest, old-fashioned sweat always has been a tolerably important factor. —Lawrence (Kansas) Journal-World. Doesn't Work in "Reverse" The world has been made safe for democracy, but some of the brands of democracy just now in exhibition in Europe arc by no stretch of the im agination safe for the world.—Provi dence (R. I.) Journal. Very, Very Little We have been trying to figure out how much time Congress is going to J bave to pass a few laws, after the dif j ferent members have told the "truth about Russia."—Portland (Me.) Ex I press. Their Steady Diet Two million government employees; and every one of them eating taxes.— Newark (N. J.) Star-Eagle. Underwood Proves It Speaking before Peabody college at Nashville. Tenn, recently, Senator Underwood declared that war it today more probable in Europe than it in 1915. was Hc went on to say that the fact that Europe's credits are stran gled delays the event. If that be true, material aid extended by America might hasten an outbreak. It has been held by those opposed to the United States mixing up in the European tangle, any funds advanced for the Old World's rehabilitation would be divided between reconstruction and preparations for war. America does not wish to contribute aid to Europe in that way.—Sioux City Journal. Farmers' Surest Remedy The farmers last year produced an immense crop of potatoes, far in ex cess of what the country was able to absorb. Result, prices below the cost of production. Crop estimates indi cate that they have not repeated that error this year. Why should not the wheat farmers be as sensible? Why continue to produce more wheat than the market will absorb?—Sioux City Journal. Hopeless Task If Europe didn't learn enough to let war alone during the late World war. how can Uncle Sam expect to teach her anything?—Humbolt (Iowa) Republican. Example for Others It is evidence of steady habits that President Coolidge did not "lay off" a day or two when he got his pay check.—Pittsburg Gazette-Times. Yap and Wrangle Having stopped wrangling about Yap island in the south Pacific, the diplomats are beginning to yap about Wrangle island in the Actic ocean.— Fremont (Neb.) Tribune. Look to Your Local Taxe« The federal government has been able to make a big saving in expenses and to accumulate a surplus which can be used for the reduction of the na tional debt. At the time of the an nouncement of this saving the states I and municipalities were asked to cn-1 deavor to undertake economics their own. So far as we have heard there has not been a single response. I The smaller divisions of government | are not of taking kindly to the idea that they, too. have a share in the responsi bility for lifting the great burden taxation. Being a conspicuous institution, the| government at Washington is not like ly to backslide and resume the easy come, easy-go, attitude with the peo-1 pie's money. It would be caught at it. The states and cities are more ob | scure. Their finances are not carefully But they must be if ever a| watched. real inroad is to be made into the mountain of taxes that, more than I anything else, is the cause for politica unrest in the United States—Toledo Blade. 1920 Verdict Vindicated The Balkans are a slumbering vol cano ready to burst into flame at any moment and devastate half of Europe.) We can do little except to maintain our independence and stay out of the hotbed of hate. The sagacity and the righteousness of that 7,000,000 ma jority against foreign entanglements is once more emphatically demonstrate ed.—Cedar Rapids Republican. Big Stick and Peace Unfortunately it remains true that the best way to keep most people and most nations respectable is to keep before them a lively appreciation of what will happen to them if they go wrong.—Detroit Free Press. Wants U. S. To Supply Fuel The St. Louis Globe Democrat says the league of nations' hose should be turned on Italy, but what's the use when the pressure on the league of nations boiler is so low?—Detroit Free Press. DOES YOUR BACK ACHE? It's usually a sign of sick kidneys, especially if the kidney action is dis ordered, passages scanty or too fre quent. Don't wait for more serious ARMISTICE DAY FOOTBALL Fourth Annual Classic UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO VS. OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE at Boise, Nov. 10, 1923, 2:00 P. M. TICKETS Bleacher and grandstand. ..$1.50 Gen. admission (limited) $1.50 —....$ 12.00 $16.00 $ 20.00 Boxes for six,. Boxes for eight Boxes for ten Cannot Split Boxes Will be on sale at Owyhee Hotel, Boise, October 22. Mail orders must be addressed to Claude W. Gibson, Empire Building. Boise, and must inclose check and self ad dressed and stamped envelope. Some good seats will be withheld from such sale for a limited time to fill out of town orders. The Most Popular Investment Any amount of surplus cash which you will not need for 6, or 12 months can be invested here to your advantage in a Certificate of Deposit. This would be an attractive short term investment as it would pay interest from the date of issue to maturity, and in an emergency could be quickly converted into cash. THE WESTERN NATIONAL BANK OF CALDWELL - .-V - troubles. Begin using Doan s Kidney Fd ' s - Read this Caldwell mans testi corner ^' a ple St., says: My kidneys brokt down and 1 couldn't lift any mony. .... . . . . , , thing without having sharp catches across my kidneys. There was a lame, j tiling in my back and I lost my strength. My muscles felt stiff, sore|_. N. G. King, carpenter, College Ave.. an ^ drawn and my kidneys were so weak ,1,at wa s necessary to pass the kidney secretions during the night, bad great faith in Doan s Kidney Hills when I started to use them and onl >' took two boxes, purchased at Greenland's Drug Store to cure me 2nd ,I e cure is permanent." Price 60c, at all dealers. stmp!y ask for kidney remedy—get Doan s K 'dncy Pills—the same that Mr Kin « had - Fosfer-Milburn Co., Don't I piNNEvI I * THEATER * f I BOISE—All Next Week Beginning Monday Evening, October 22 Twice Daily Thereafter at 2:30 and 8:30 VßCiOMOÜ/ DPAMA ofam DEPICTING THE VARIOUS EPOCHS IN AMERICAN HISTORY ■^5 . fjr ./ m / V' 1', IV Sip e' mm m lT mm V .// f/ 7 f 2 cf /t Iff 4 ■ and INCIDENT/ hHh*CKAT /PECTAOE ^ jay/« l. u/«v pto/int/ w. _ 'COVERED WAC0H ADAPTED £» £MEß/0N HOUüï/ TtoSTc/L ÛDKÛN IöW COMPANY'S OWN ORCHESTRA OF 15 PLAYERS Seats Now Selling— AU Seats Reserved. Matinée* $0.50. $1.00. Night* $0.50, $0.77. $100 and $> 50 Plus 10L War Tax Manufacturers, Ih.iftilo, New York. "Why I Put Up With Rats for Years." Writes N. Windsor. Fanner "Years ago I bought some rat pois ton, which nearly killed our fine watefc ^ #<> #cared us fhat we 5uff „. ^ a tiTnc wi(h ra( , untj , , o!(J me lbout RAT . SNAP , , , lhats the sure rat killer and a sate one." Three sizes, 35c 65c. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by liotkin-Joy Drug Company and the Clark Hardware Company. » Father's Blow to Mother "Poor Broome 1 He's gone over to the silent majority." "Why—I—when did—is he dead?' "Well, no: but he's married."—TW bits.