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WUÜDÏ mu r .tf, -, 'Km' ,1 V* r 7 s * I ■7: If*!* ■ll 1 ; «f * à •• ■ Ô 4 V-. at-st.* •i i i T y TOT'.IER'S love for the little one i t i n " ver foils- The constant, steely JL heat of this remarkable heater is a never failing friend when economy and even heat day and night are a necessity. It pays to investigate. ; Cole's Original Hof Blast i BURNS CHEAPEST COAL CLEAN AftD BRIGHT. USES ANY FUEL Why Not Cut Your Fuel Bill In Half This Winter? You Can Easily Dc It V.TiJi TWO Great Fuel a fw Laving Heater. Act n/.;- nowi It Saves and Sarves 'J g I Vi V. I a i i -t rvvttMM Itirrtfffl A - V lyVk* fa. m > ■ See This Heater At Our Store M*. 114 When New Cars can not be had They can not be bought at the Factory ♦ Witli ihe great demand for trucks dur ing the war, and the demand for making war equipment by all automobile factor ne\V cars for a time at least are 9 ? thing of the past, but to the prospective purchaser we wish to announce that we will hâve from time to time makes and styles of re-built cars to offer, aud will guarantee them to be as rep resented. ies, various WATCH THIS SPACE EACH WEEK 1 STUDEBAKER, 1917 model 1 Country Club Overland 1918 Both of these cars are used re-built ' ' cars and are 95 per cent new » IAXW L o i:*\ f Paylti E i^ jopf ris Garage ! Tr ,X * 3! j la iMpuattoa for tbe Selective 8ervjc* draft, I jtom otter tor sale mjr Payette residences at a bargain; ffpOO.M nmrbtmgai Practically at lOM Ceater at*., 75 foot comer, 6 ow, 30 x 48 ft, At tie ftgUfcwfl. Ail double conatructlon, comet* fc— erat at, furnace, bernent One of the beet •homes in Paye«». ' fttoe.eo *-raem, two story house In! first das» oondltion at 814 North, sixth ïüi Stree^^c^ne<M>orofr*g^ M!5R w cept furnace. 100-foot frontagej out building», fruit trees and large den «pot. gar i'.. i Will sell either or both. Term». Look those over and write the own er.—W. C. ßturdevoat, 6216* 20th Ave., N. W., Seattle, Wash. 43-tf. FOR SALE Schram Fruit Jam 1-2 gallon Quarts Pint» Payette Vlnogar and Pickling Co.. ' 90cts. 70c ta. 40c ts. I s cl cl tn a . .. : of the packers have paid over the price offered to them In an endeavor to maintain the agreed price. The re suit in any event has been a failure to maintain the October price basis determined upon at the September con ference and undertaken by the pack Another factor contributing to '■a last month. On the other hand, many about 25 per cent. The exports of 130,000,000 pounds of pork products for October com pared with about 52,000,000 pounds In October a year ago, and the export orders placeable by the Food Administration for November, amount ers. the break In prices during the month has been the influenza epidemic; It has sharply curtailed consumption of pork products and temporarily de creased the labor staff of the packers to 170,000,000 pounds as contrast ed with the lesser exports of 08,000.000 for November, 1917. The Increased demands Of the allies are continuing, and are In themselves proof of the necessity for the large production for which the Food Admin istration asked. ' The Increase In ex port demands appears to be amply sufficient to take up the Increase in hog production, but unfavorable mar ket conditions existing In October af ford no fair index of the aggregate ■supply and demand. It 'must be evident that the enor mous shortage In fata In the Central Empires and neutral countries would Immediately upon peace result In ad ditional demands for pork products which, on top of the heavy shipments to the Allies, would tend materially to Increuse the American exports, In asmuch its no Considerable reservoir of supplies exists outside of the United States. It seems probable that the present prospective supplies would be Inadequate to meet this world demand with the return to peace. So far as It is possible to Interpret this fuct, it ap pears tfiat there should be even n stronger- demand for pork products after the war, and therefore any alarm of hog producers as to the effect of peace Is unwarranted by the outlpok. In the light of these circumstances It la the conclusion of the cohference that attempts to hold the price of hogs to the price of corn may work out to the disadvantage of pork producers. It Is the conclusion tliHt any Interpre tation of the formul* should be a broad ganged 1 policy applied over a long 'period. It Is the opinion of tbe conference that In substitution of the | previous plans of stabilization the Live Stock Subcommittee of the Agrt- 1 cultural Advisory Board, together with . the fepeclally invited swine represents- ; tivea, should accept the Invitation of the Food Administration to Join with the Administration nnd the packers In deteriplnlng the prices at which con trolled expor.t orders are to be placed, This.>111 be regularly done. The in fluerfé* of these orders will be directed to the maintenance of the common ob Ject-'-namely, the stabilization of the prlce of live hogs so as to secure as far ae It Is possible fair returns to the * be a maximum of about 15 per cent; and we can handle such an increase : | K the producers of hogs should, j they have In the past ferç weeks, The increase In production appeal's to , , , P re " maturely market hogs in such Increas ing numbers over the above It Is en tlrely beyond the ability of the pack ers to maintain these minimums, and therefore we must have the tlon of the producer himself to main tain these results. It Is a physical impossibility for the capacity of the paçking houses to handle a similar over-flood of hogs and to find a market for the output. The packers are anx lous to co-operate with the producers In maintaining a stabilization of price ' and to see that producers receive a fair price for their products, as co-opera (Signed) THOS. E. WILSON, Chairman Packers' Committee. The plan embodied above was adopt ed by the conference. The Food Administrator has appoint ed a committee, comprising Mr. Thomas E. Wilson, chairman of the Pack ers' Committee ; Sir. Everett Brown, president of the Chicago Livestock Ex change ; Major Roy of the Food Ad ministration, Mr. Louis D. Hall of the Bureau of Markets, to undertake the supervision of the execution of the plan in the various markets. Commis packers' agreement. dent that offers by commission men to sell hogs below the minimum estab lished above is not fair, either to the producer or the participating packers. Mr. Brown has undertaken on behalf of the commission men In the United States that they will loyally support the plan. It Is believed by the conference that this new plan, based as It Is upon a positive minimum basis, will bring bet ter results to the producer than aver age prices for the month. It does not limit top prices and should narrow the margins necessary to country buy ers In more variable market». It Is slon men are asked to co-operate In carrying out the plan embodied In the It must be evt etlng In as normal a way as possible, present demands a frank and explicit assurance from the conferees repre sented—namely, that every possible effort wyi be made to maintain n live hog priée commensurate with swine production costs nnd reasonable sell Ing values In execution of the declared policy of the Food Administration to use every agency In Its control to secure Justice to the farmer, The stabilization ruetjiod* adopted for November represent tbe best ef forts of the conference, concurred In by the Fuod Administration and the believed that the plan should work ont close to $18 average. Swine producers of the country will contribute to their, own Interest by not flooding the market, for It must be evident that If an excessive over per centage of hogs Is marketed In any one month price stabilization and con trol cannot succeed, and It Is certain that producers themselves can contri bute materially to the efforts of tho conferences If they will do their mark The whole situation as existing at 1 Subcommittee of the Agrl Ifurnl tli special swine members and the iresentntlves of llie packers, to Im >ve the present unsatisfactory situ on, which has unfortunately result because of the Injection of liable factors. rVe ask the producer to co-operate h us In a most difficult task. ?he members of the Conference re: 'roducers— H. C, Stuart, Elk Oar I, Va., Chairman Agricultural Ad ary Board; W. M. McFadden, Chi ■o, 111.: A. Sykes, Ida Grove, In.; E SI. Evvard, Afines, la. ; J. II. Mer Live Stock Commission tor Kan J. G. Brown, Monon, Ind. ; E. C. n. President Chicago Livestock nntfe; N. II. Gentry, Sedalla, Mo. Grattan, Broomfield, Colo. ; Eu Funk, Bloomington, 111. 1 ; Isaac In, Aberdeen, S. D. ; C. W. Hunt, bn, la.; C. E. Yancey, W. R. Dod Advisory Board, together uncoil ■ood Administration—Herbert Hoo 1 F,- 8. Snyder, Major E. L. Roy, G. ■Powell. Ilepnrtment of Agriculture—Louis ■Hall, F. !1. Marshall. ;be packers present and others 'ring In foreign orders were repre ted by the elected packers' commit . Those represented were : ■•ackers—Armour & Co., Chicago, E ; Cudahy Packing Co., Chicago, 111. ; prrls & Co., Chicago, 111. ; Swift ft t>., Chicago, III. ; Wilson & Co„ Cltlca ', 111. ; John Agar Co., Chicago, III. ; •mstrong Packing Co., Dallas, Tex. ; >yd Dunham & Co., Chicago, 111.; ennan Packing Co., Chicago, III. ; nclnnatl Abattoir Co., Cincinnati, ; Cleveland Provisions Co., Cleve td, O.; Cudahy Bros. Co., Cudahy. s. ; J. Dold Packing Co., Buffalo, N. ; Dunlevy Packing Co., Pittsburg. ; J. E. Decker & Sons, Mason City, ; Evansville Packing Co., Evans e, Ind. ; East Side Packing Co., East Louis, 111. ; Hammond Stnndish & Detroit, Mich. ; G. A. Horntel & Austin, Minn. : Home Packing & Co., Terre Haute, Ind. ; Independ Packlng Co., Chicago, 111. ; Indian Iis Abattoir Co., Indianapolis, Ind.; :rnatlonal Provision Co., Brooklyn, If. ; Interstate Packing Co., Winona, in. ; Iowa Packing Co., Des Moines, ; Powers Begg Co.. Jacksonville, ; KIngan & Co.. Indianapolis, Ind.; ?y Packing Co., St. Louis, Mo. ; Lake e Provision Co., Cleveland, O. ; Lny Co„ Milwaukee, Wife; Oscar Mayer Bro., Sedgwick and Beethoven eets, Chicago, III.; J. T. McMillan ;' St. Paul, Minn.; Miller & Hart, Icago, 111. ; J. Morrell & Co., Ottura , la.; Nuckolls Packing Co., Pueblo, o. ; Ogden Packing and Provision Ogden, Utah; Ohio Provision Co., veland, O. ; Parker Webb & Co., De t, Mich.; Pittsburg Packing and vision Co., Pittsburg, Pa. ; Rath king Co., Waterloo, la.; Roberts & Re, Chicago, 111. ; Rohe & Bros., New i'ork City ; W. C. Routh & Co., Logans nor . Ind • St Louis Ind Packinir Co P ' " ' Packing Co.. 1 Louis, Mo. ; Sinclair & Co., T. M. Cedar Ilapids, la. ; Sullivan & Co., De troit, Mich. ; Theurer-Norton Provision Co Cleveland, O. ; Wilson Provision Co Peoria m. ; Western Packing and Provl ' slon C o., Chicago. HI.; Charles | Wolff PacU | ng Co„" Topeka, Kan. | L-ate d improved «ten acres cm the Payette Bench, 1-2 mile north of On tario bridge, 3 1-2 miles from ette.—Mrs. Rose M Snowberger FOR SALE: One of tbe best lo Pay t4 $1.50 By special arrangement we can offer you a One Year Subscription to ' The Payette Enterprise of Payette, Idaho and a One Year Subscription to THE IDAHO FARMER for only $1.50 This Special Price for both papers is good only . for a short time Use This Order Blank The Payette Enterprise, Payette, Idaho Enclosed Hnd $J.50 for •which send me The Payette Enterprise and The Idaho Farmer for One Year each. Name Post Office. to State : : i ! j I j ! Ya 7J/A ; A/ A Barrier to the Wood Pile and Coal Scuttle , "ïôu can us« Jess wo|d— or Jess coal—and increase the warmth and comfort in your home Great Western Duplex The veryierf woodandlcoa/ heater ever made. Oblcmd fire chamber—wlod easily puf through larg? end aoor. Duplex grate Has almost solid surface for burning wood; when reversed, has open bars for burn ing coal. Perfect fire control—easy to keep fire at night. Hot Blast tube in center directs warmed air over fire—burning all ga^es, increasing heat with less fuel consumption.Eemcvable nickel; handsome, grace ful lines. Inspect it to-Iay. Price $15.00 to $45.00 Q* I V* V' I IN ■ - ■ U/R 8 V. A S KÜ IS I mm ' In. jtö LiJ ^ i p MAJESTES i ESßJUSTI!® & »IIHilllilillll** 1 ? g> rq> _ m ; ' « I BP a .il 111 ML . \ A. LAUER & BRO. •iv.: . A HUNDRED TONS OF FEED GRAIN We have above amounts in trafisit and will sell at following prices per hundred pounds on receipt: Bulk Sacked Chopped No. 1 Feed Barley No. 3 Old Corn Mixed Chopped $2.75 $2.90 $3.00 3.25 3.40 3.50 3.10 3.25 The Payette Mills jjtr Daily Thought When anyone has offended me I try raise my sonl so high that the of fense cannot reach it—Descartes. Lacku a Home. "Dc kind of charity dot begins at home," said Uncle Eben, "mog'iy a ln' got no home."