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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, December 19, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1919-12-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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and Sun*
■.ho, a City of
...... „ nkvvb' PUBLISHING
COUPANT. LTD.
STORY 8 H KIR ID AN.
■ General Manager
H. A. LAWSON, Manuümi Editor.
»Sr,
at the Po.totcic. at lioiae.
ae Second-class Mall Matter
Phones— Branch J£xchang* Connecting
All 'Departments. Call m or $6. Ho.
clety Bdltur 1.6 » ___
THÎfpÔamON OP THE PRESIDENT
. fn\RESIDENT Wilson apparently
Ij holds the power either to make
ratification of the peace treaty possible
with reservations attached thereto, or 1
to have the United States go on record
finally and definitely against agreeing
to the pact In any form. Will he in
sist on ratification without change, or i
will he give In and accept thy apparent !
desira of a majority of the Un 1 «* 1 j
States senate? If we are to ratify ut :
all, It becomes clearer every <lu> Unit j
Im muHt yield. Irrespective of what j
hi* view» may be, and •»ere in no ^
question but what they arc positive for
he has repeatedly expressed himself ,
as against compromising, the president
will Imidly want to nhoulder thd re
,
sponsibllity of defeat mg tho pact. |
' There uro on both tho Republican
and Democratic sides of the sonate. ;
many senators who will vote for rntlll- I
calion with reservations If they are not j
put under party pressure. The treaty
eplnodc has drilled loo far lnlr the j
political sen. it is nut and never should j
have been made a party Issue. The I
it..vt Involves a world-wide question, j
In Insisting on ; mendmenta that will j
Iruteci Am", i, , the roservationluts *
wore perform::..; a ID« per cent Amcri-j
can duty a» H y saw It. When Prod- ■
i ent Wilson presented the treaty t°
the senate and asked for Its rail lira t'un
wii u U- cluing". Il Is «pulte likely a ni.'i
Jorlty the People favored his action, j
Bui there were thorn In the senate who j
saw danger n the document as It
stood. They .nslsled that before the j
People approved tip ehouK" know .
Just what tffijct ihct instrument th©y
were about to ratify would havo on j
fielr country. Tlmsu champions of,
the "America First principle opened \
the eyes of a great many people who |
how bellove that If we ratify wo should j
do so with reservations. The presl- I
«-•end 1 , therefore, lost the advantage he !
t first had. I
Just before the. last session of con- j
gress adjourned the peace treaty was j
defeated, becauae President Wilson i
..I, . . «
still stood unalterably opposed to any j
changes. Party Influence was brought ■
to bear upon Democratic members, nj
majority of whom voted against rat'd- :
cation with re.servationa ns proposed j
by -ho Republican majority
.gain President Wilson lost ground for j
he was responsibly for the I as true
tions sent to the Democratic minority
to "stand pat" against reservations.
Now the third and lust episode in
the treaty fight is about to open and
advices from Washington clearly indl
cate disintegration In tho Democratic
ranks. Dsmocrath- senators who fol- ]
lowed the iR-esIdotii's Instructions be-j
fote. uro talking Independent action.
There is being ci-atrd an atmosphere
of concllltttl.il. They are paving the :
wu> to swlti li their utes to support a ,
■ rcSo.u. Ion 'a 1 «"«: lot- ratification of !
the treaty with réservai Ions aa Insisted |
upon by the It paid, »ns. From the,
London confer, n« ,- came unofficial |
word that the allies would ho willing !
to go a long way to meet the United !
:
State.:, even to
President Wilson, apparently, must
tiler gratefully accept the conditions
as they ure, or In refusing to give lb
again lose «round. If he tali:, ' ho '
latter course and Democratic eenatois |
decide to stand* with the Republicans,!
he will indeed have 1.«
1 u . reservation*, j
j
j
If he tall.,:, the i
repudiated. I
Kor one so keenly desiring Peace, it|
acctns JmprobRhle that the president 1
11 permit matters to go that far. If
he does, ho must assumo the respon- |
Slblllty.
JUSTICE FOR THE SOLDIER
AMONG tho domestic problems eon
fronting congress none Is more
pressing than the passugo ot logislu
tlon seeking to give recognition to
the soldiers, sailors and murines who
enlisted, in the war. Congress will sat
isfy a steadily growing complaint if lt
lives its immediate attention to the
passage of one of the. several land set
tlement acts pending before IL The
ex-service men ore entitled to tho most
beneficial legislation that cun -a pase
a conference of national and
officers of the American Legion
1 at Washington this week, speedy
Was demanded of congress on
affecting the government's
with former service men and
wore passed warning Chat
the imperative necessity of
. for men whs h»v mot with
thron* fbo Inadequacy of
4 ihoiifwfieo
s tions aro t4
j*? ., 'Jr*
■*' rrr
l the preeent I
t> regulations
. uvsem
U power
that If He
country wlllhare té
burd n of thle eystem. Thte la ImM to
be unjust and unfair both to tha w- i
aervtce man com p e n aa t ad and to the
nation aa a whole. . .
The trouble with the war rlak in
surance seems to be that the govern*
men did not thoroughly appreciate the
gigantic tank It had assumed and Boon
found it was all but smothered with
the volume of business that persisted
,, ..... .
to pile up. I he little force soon grow
to be one of the largest established at |
Washington to take care of *ar Work.
There were delays and mistakes of
course. It is to remedy these defects
, , , t
that ths Legion asks congress to act.
There Is no particular criticism of the
governme.it nor the officials, but the
5
legion proposes to hold them responst- |
ble for properly administering the de- i
I
payment.
If congress acts on the legislation
needl;d tf) corrcct lhcg0 faultg and als0 |
takgg up speedy COIlaldpratlon ot one
of th , und settlement acts It will bo
(io | ng . onl y w hat Is Just and right and
^| vp mn , er | a i assistance to the ex
B irvice men.
ANOTHER AERIAL RECORD
crpj|j
rapldIy glow , n(f aerlaI rBcord , b e
u
ing established by aviators, the longest
*n P°<nt of distance, and the most Inl
portant In some respects so far es
tabllshed. In the safo arrival of Captain
HERE was added last week to the
R osg Smith and Ills crew In Australia,
They flew from England to that coun
try a distance of 12.000 tr.lles. The flight
demonstrated that such a long distance
trip Is not only possible but that with
j n a abort space of time the airplane
will he used commercially over the
same route.
Smith and his crew left Hounslow
fi P ] d near London Nov. 12. They ar
rived at Port Darwin, Australia, Dec. 10
and won pr j ze8 totalling $60,000. Their
ro „to was via London, Paris, Rome,
Salonika, Cairo, Damascus. Bagdad,
jJu«lilr«*. Bamlhor Abbas, Barbas, Ka
rächt (on the Baluchistan border), Del
j,|_ Allah' A had, Rangoofi, Bangkok,
Singapore, Kaiidalti (West Java), and
iDftrwin,
The planc U3rd )g a Vlckera-Vlmy
KollB type g | m ilar t0 tll0 one Captain
Alcock and Brown used In flying across
th( , Atlantic. It has a sixty-seven foot
w ing span, an overall length of 42 feet,
rdght inches, Is 35 feet, three Inches
high,
a $50,000 prise was offered by the
Australian government which stlpu
!ated 1Ji50 o miles must he covered and
the elapsed time must not exceed thirty
day3 . Smith and his crew fulfilled tho
conditions. '
While the aviator,-were net forced to
f|y aliy „ caat dlgtanoea nvtr W;lt<>r< the
«|| K trt
met makp lt <>nP of thp moat BI , ectacu .
of the flight and the variety of
THE PART WOMEN WILL PLAY
n N Idaho women have pluyeil a con
[J spicuous part in political affairs so
long that party leaders find it declded
l y to th.dr Interest to take themjrto
their confidence, and in arranging k
campaign, to give them proper rccognl
tlon . Women stand equal with men In
the settlement of public affairs and
problems. The novelty of a woman
voting disappeared long since and the
.state as a whole is better off for their
activity. 1
lt , vll | bo wIth u d(1(p . en o( lntenge
gratification the
„täte will l. arn
olher states of th
l itory and atmospheric conditions
lar In aviation history.
p-deral constitution to make this pos -I
n j We .
women of. this
their sisters In
union will panlel
pate In iho next presidential election
for it is now practically assured that
the necessary number of states will
ratify the suffrage amendment to the
r<.itara] constitution to make this pos-;
Women then will stand on an
equal footing with men everywhere In
deciding the destinies of the nation
and thP t , arty Icader or po , U iclan who
tlllljltB th[iy wj)I not w | Pld a powerfu i
i n n uencB has something to learn. Tho
sphere of speculation Is unlimited If an
attempt Is made to determine what the
effect of the women's vote will be.
RIPPLING RHYMES
By WALT AfAKON.
INDIAN 8UMMER.
Bless the Indian who invented
balmy days which hear bis name,
days which make us all contented
with the old world's changing
game. Just before the wintry
weather we are hn tided this sweet
boon, mild and mellow days, to
gether, like fond memories of June.
AH the distances are huzy, and the
brooklets croon and sing, and we
mortal Jays are lazy, with the lazi
ness of spring. And the Indian
who Invented this soul-soothing
interlude, should he sought, where
he Is tented. In his native solitude ;
und when we at last have found
him In the region of hie birth, we
should loud him and surround him
with some tributes to ills worth.
We should give him something
usei'ul something that Poor Lo de
sires plug tobacco, or a gooaefull of
the stuffing he admires for that
savage Is a hummer and a dandy
and a Jo. who Invented Indian
summest when no nipping zephyrs
r; when ths days are mild and
blow;
sunny and no bropdlng cloud ap
pear*. when the timid patient bun
ny, «dtaHinT have to thaw its earn.
J ' .mm-'
x PEPS X
A Pennsylvania woman <RMM for
$ 90.000 for ths loss of her hnabnndi
killed in a railway hccldept It ap
pears that the high price of hualtands
Is another result of the war.
Among the
awarded was
Nobel Peace
the chemistry
prises
prise,
which went to Professor Prlta Haben
of Berlin University. Dtd he receltfe
thlg fpr j„ventlng poison gas?

^'^sports 'yr^lîfbT'th,
few who can afford new overcoata.
Ladles should put their furs In cold
storage now and wear light straws or
hftt „ " of glml | ar thln material.
If you cannot get heat la your apart
men*. refuse to pay your rent and the
owner will make It hot for you.
owing to the high price of liquor,
car muffs will not be popular with the
men, as they might fall to hear an in
vttatlon to drink.
owing to the scarcity of coal, the
easiest solution Is to go to Palm Beach
lfor the wl " tor '
We note that a banqtiet has Just been
Held In Pittsburg "In honor of Dr.
Frederick A. Cook, discoverer of ths
North Pole." Probably there are seme
people who still believe that the world
Is flat.
Autos killed 636 In New York state
tha? "ime™ d ° ath ' ^
It's safer to eat toadstools than cross
the street.
(
pypa
One man says he Is going to 11 vs to
be <00 years old on a diet of raw oats,
rice and «live oil. Four years on that
would be enough for almost anybody.
He's a glutton for punishment.
A consular report says that 15,000,000
human beings live In Mexico. What
d'ye mean, Human beings?
Blr Thomas may believe that he can
lift the cup hut, If he doos, It will be
no use. There won't be anything in It,
WHITHER ARE WE DRIFTING.
Dear Peps — I have recently been
reading old-fashioned novels in which
tho hero has been thrilled, aye, knocked
silly, by the sight of the "neatly turned
ankles'' of the heroine. But now heaven
The modern hero does not
turn an eyelash at sight of the
neatly turned knobs of tho heroine's
knees.
it may not be necessary to state that
Mr. Cheatem runs a taxicab at Green
ville, Ala.
A pretty girl asked a soldier who
was just discharged from tho hospi
tal, "And how did you feel when the
bullet went through your arm"
"Well," said the hero, "1 felt dis
tinctly bored, don't you know."
"A woman can't keep a secret," d^
clared a mere man.
"Oh, I don't know," retorted the
lady. 'I've kept my age a secret since
I was 24." '
'•yes. but one of these days you
will give It away. In time you will
simply have to tell It."
"Well, 1 think thut when a woman
has kept a secret for 18 years she
comes- pretty near knowing how to
keep it."
"The Nexdores are going to move."
"Are they? Where to?"
"To u swell neighborhood, so they
"Well, send over jjnd seo If they
won't leave us their Jawnmower:
we've about worn lt out, anyway. Tell
them they will lose caste If they start
out In a stylish locality with thut rat
tling old thing."
"He sufferes terrible from mental
lapses. Getting so he can't remember
anything ten minutes."
"Then he ought to get a flivver."
"Why ?"
"I'll bet that'll Jog his memory."
"No." sMd the positive girl, "I will
never tie myself down to one msn."
"Perhaps," he said sarcastically, "If
I organize a syndicate you will con
sider my offer.'
"What do you keep the old mule
around for? He'» no good."
"I know, but he's the only thing
around tho place now with a kick In
It."
Btntlstlcs are wonderful: If all the
plnyil written in this country In one
year were placed In one large pilo they
would make a beautiful bonfire.
When Edgar Allan Poo woe editor of
a New York magazine he got $10 a
week, but $10 was some money fn
] those ancient days.
gm H A8 NOTHING ON US.
| WANTED—At once, 400 bushels new
potatoes. Apply William Nugent, man
' "* er örw,a " vfl '* Oe"*™' »'ore.
Crer*dvf3!o (Vt.) Clarlon-Hcrnid.
WHO'S WHO m CURRENT
EVENTS.
NAMED TO DIRECT
PROSECUTION OP
FOOD PROFITEERS
Umi
Sngtnaeriiif Grew* At Work
Hairing Surrey« for Irrifa
tioa Project—Will Develop
Country.
The Miner Is Informed that financial
arrangements have been perfected
whereby the necessary survey and the
securing of the proper data for the or
ganisation of the Big Lost River Irrt
gntlon district may be completed, says
the Mackay Miner.
gome preliminary work has been
done but from this on the work will bo
pushed with a rush to as early a com
pletion as possible. It is a big Job to
make a survey of tne ditches and ca
nals of the valley and establish the
boundaries of the proposed district. W.
I. Nielsen of Mackay, who will be U,e
engineer In charge of this work, is
putting o n two cr ews for the survey, to
&f>e MarRs Co,
IDAHO'S LEADING CLOTMNG STORE
Gifts for Men from this Store are OK
SOME SUGGESTIONS:
If you are partly at sea as to what you're
going to give, look this list over and you may find
an article appropriate for the gift, then come
and look it up.
Ties, 75, $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50 and up.
Lisle Socks, 25c, 35c, 50c.
Silk Socks, $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50. _
Fiber Silk aqd Silk Plated Socks, 50c, 75c, $1
Hats, $5, $6, $7, $8. $9, $10, up.
Dunlap & Co.'s famous stiff Hats, $10.
Fine Shirts, $2.50, $3.50, $4, $5.
Fiber Silk Shirts, $6, $7, $8, $8.50.
Silk Shirts, $10. $15, $16.50.
Dark mahogany color cape dress Gloves,
$3.50.
Lined Gloves, $2.50, $3.50, $4, $5, up.
Lined Gauntlets, $3.50, $5, $7.50, $10, $15 up.
Lounging Robes, $9, $12, up.
Caps, $2, $2.50, $3, $4.
Overcoats, $25, $30, $35, $40, $50, up.
Sweaters, House Coats Belts, Canes, etc.
Nr
;: «SsR
Thursday.
w °rk at the _
1 he expects to i
ths I
ftaîELV ha don*. With
nMUMrtalarrangjrniente for this work
dUjUyt^dtaeults will now bo secured.
■ nnu*ii » 1 waUr —aaon Just passed,
may ha a blessing in dm
!5.frl* t ?i. the water user »« for *t H only
° 1 he necessities of mankind that
grsat constructive problems are solved |
and ths condition of people buttered.
It In said this year has taught the
water Mere that the present organisa- ;
tIon for tho distribution of tho waters!
of this vallsy cannot do what should!
be done. It Is the opinion of many I
that it is only by the creation of an I
Irrigation district, having a legal head
to it with power to hnndle the distri
bution of the waters or me vailoy, that
the greatest number of water users
served, the largest amount of crops
raised and the greatest prosperity at
tained. Those at the head of the or
ganisation believe there Is -to real rea
son why one rancher's crop Is burned
up and a total failure und lus neigh
bor across the fence raises a bumper
crop, for the water Is here. If rightly
distributed and that It Is only liy ear
nest co-operation of the witer users,
through the organisation of «in Irriga
tion district, that the Big Lost River
valley can be properly developed.
Plano moving auto* easy. Call 7$. I
p gw ri»v Twn.r.r A fgoraSe Co — Adv.
mu* 1 BMnl w r « ! at M. to Walter
E. B. M.
John J. Gray at nx. to John Golden
Gray, Iota I and 2, Blk. U. Highland
Park Add.
John B. Springer et ux. to John J.
Gray, $10. lota 1. Blk. It, Highland
Park Add.
Pearl Smart to L. C. Bowser, $7t0,
NH BBJ4. SW14 BE 14. SB* NEJ4.
See. S3-4-S E. B. M.
James 8. Torrance et us. to Anna M,
■tun
A Real Victrola
Yes, It's possible to gat on# for Christmas, orders fHled as
received.
Distributed only by
Phone 259.
-aw
Beley.
ifew sol—
_ Bert Coleman March banks et ux. to
R. C. McColm. $U,900, W* NE 14, See.
$»-$-! B. B. M. •
Ebner E. Btau et ux to J. M. Dodds,
910. lot 1 and B. !»V4 fast of lot $ Blk.
4, Cottage Home Add. to Meridian.
Don't be bothered with 'curtains on
your ear, buy an Overland closed car.
—Adv. D. si.
Dr. A. L. Heine has moved his of
fices and equipment to the fourth
floor of the Idaho Bldg.—Adv.

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