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STUCK! THE MUD OhalmeriuOar Makes Wonderful Trip of 800 Milgp Through Snow, Mud and Slush ; Aver ages 18 Miles to Gallon Gas. J. I. Ooldfitéin, of the Bannock MotOr Sales company, distributors for Max Well autos and trucks, Garford trucks and Chalmers cars, is In receipt of a letter from Thomas White, manager of the Pacific department of the San born Map company, which speaks in highest terms pf the wonderful per formance record of Mr. White's Chal mers car in a trip from Los Angeles, Cal., to Bakersfield, Cal. The letter follows: "I recently made a trip to Los Angeles, which should put to the teBt every quality that a motor car has. The motoring was done under •difficulties, as there was heavy rain during part of the trip, and we en countered snow, slush and the worst kind of mud on the ridge route. "The 128 miles from Los Angel to Bakersfield required eight hours to negotiate, and I passed seven cars stuck In the mud en route. It cer tainly was the hardest kind of going, but I was proud of my Chalmers road ster, for it carried us through the trip successfully, and on the last day rode a trifle over 300 miles. "On my trip down I used seven quarts of oil for the 425 miles and se cured 18 miles to the gallon of gaso line." On the return trip X used two quarts of oil and made a slightly lower average to the gallon. On the whole, however, we enjoyed the trip Immensely and have nothing but words of praise for the car." FARMER, DO NOT MISS THE TRACTOR DEMONSTRATIONE AT LAMBERTON STATION Farmers who are keenly alive to agricultural possibilities should by all means be in attendance at a tractor demonstration arranged by the auto department of the Capital News, which will be held near Lambcrton station all day Saturday, March 22. Fields containing various kinds of soil and sod have been arranged for and the tractors will be giv?h tile hardest possible kind of tests In order that the farmers of this section may judge the merits of the various machines on sale in Boise exactly from w v hat they wilt do under load and stram. Compe tent judges will be in attendance, and carefully check up gasoline consumed, oil burned, acreage plowed, disced or harrowed, time taken, quality of tyerk done, etc. The tests will begin at about 10 Complete Dining Room $* 7/150 Extension Table Dining Table Buffet Four Chairs Solid Oak Wax Finish Shown in Our Main Street Window I'il tops! e-ir « JL THE ABOVE IS SPECIAL s . ;v ; • •>." ; f Youxan not obtain it at any other store in the city. For the Correct Time Call Us „ SS9 New Paths Records Are Here mm RRMWMMMMM MMRRMWRMMMMMMRMMRM9 MMMMKl FATHER OF IDAHO JUSTICE DIES AT AQE 91. v. —a William Budge Justice Alfred Budge of the Idaho supreme court received the sad news Tuesday evening that his father, Wil liam Budge, had died at his home at Logan, Utah, and left this morning for that city to attend the funeral. William Budge was 91 years of age. He was a pioneer of the west—one of the trail blazers. He was Identified with the building of both Idaho and Utah. He was a member of the Idaho territorial legislature in 1880-81, was one of the regents of the state univer sity, president of the Bear Lake stake o'clock Saturday morning, and run all day." HOLCOMB Holcomb, March 18.—John M. Myers, from the east, has bought the Way land place here, and moved his family thereon. Mrs. Cross gave a delightful rehear sal Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Wise of Boise. Those of the south side prescrit ware Arlino Fjojn son, Irene Keolch, Hazel Ford, Ellen Kincaid and Iren# Osborn of Holcomb, of the Church of Latter Day Saints, widely known and highly respected. The deceased was born May 1, 1829, j at Lanarkshire, Scotland, from which ! he emigrated on May 10, 1860, for Salt ! Lake, facing all the dangers of a long j ocean voyage and overland trip through the wilderness In those days. He arrived In Salt Lake October 5, 1860, On June 20. 1870, he settled in Bear Lake county, Idaho. From 1874 to 1876, he wa? superintendent of schools in Oneida county. He wag a member of the state senate In 1898. He Is survived by a large family. who was one of those who played the piano. Mr. and Mrs. Boyenger have moved from the bench to Mr. Murrey's place, where they expect to make their home. Mr. and Mrs, Thornton have moved from the Wayland place to the Quast place, on the bench, which they have rented for the year. A. Bohler has been making some Im provements to his home and dairy, In stalling a lighting system and making the place modern and more convenient. Mr. Hollowell has bought the Alm qulst place and has moved there. hukcum THIS MOM SO Fi March 10 Was Exceptional Day in Period Pilled With Snow and Rain— Large Snowfall Thia Month and Mnoh Rain Livestock men Are urged to take care of tnelr sheep, lambs and cattle at once as colder weather with snow and husky northerly winds are due Wednesday night and Thursday, ac cording to Clinton E. Norquest, meteorologist, in charge of the Boise weather bureau in the federal building. ''The cold weather and snow com ing," said Mr. Norquest, "bids fair to work havoo among young lambs if they are not cared tyc^, and It would be well for livestock men having them to get them under cover at an early date and thus avoid possible loss." March, true to custom, came in like a lion, but bids fair to go out like a Iamb, though there has been only one clear day In the month up to date. March 10 was the exceptional day—the balance of them have been gpowy or rainy. The snow fall for March, 1919, aas been exceptional, 5.2 inches having fallen. The greatest snow fall was on the 8th when 2.3 Inches fell. The rain fall for the month has been extra large also, 1.75 Inches of precipitation be ing registered so far. The first and second days in the month were the worst for rain, 1.05 Inches falling. This Is more rain than during the whole month of March, 1918. The warmest Best blue denim bib overalls $1.25 1 n ieJ M lari ks Co. IDAHO'S LEADING CLOTHING STORE We take Liberty Bonds of any issue THIS BIG SUIT SALE IS NEARLY OVER You are simply money ahead to buy your suit at our store now. The fin est of suits are being sold under the market. The very newest models are here ready for your selection. $21.50 The choice of many desirable mod els and materials. The regular price of $25 would be low on them. $24.50 For the best of $30 suits; serges of brown and gray, and worsteds and cassimeres in good patterns, and all wool fabrics. 1295ÏT These $35 suits will surely appeal to you, and cannot be duplicated un der $35. It's to your advantage to come in and look them over. It's clothes education to get next to these values. The big sale of Wilson Bros, finest pure silk ties at $1 Has cre ated the greatest excitement in our neckwear department for years. It's one of tbe greatest furnishing goods values we ever had to offer. The more you buy of them the more you save on your ties and, the better you dress. m : -- * r WaitEy with 55 ûiftiii, and th# coldest on#» the 9th with a temperature,of t! de grees. Under pAPITOL H«l_ V.D0ME PAY DAY SOON. It was learned from the state au ditor's department that as soon as the certified appropriation bills reach that office from the secretary of state, work will be started to make out salary claims of state officials and employes who for three months have been wait ing for their money. The deficiency warrants will also be made out. The claims wUl be ready in about a week. COMPANY INCORPORATES, Articles of Incorporation were filed with the secretary of state by the Butte Telephone company of Arco. The capital stock is given at 110,000, NAME SEED INSPECTOR. The university extension depart ment announces the appointment of H. K. Crandall, of Nampa, as state seed Inspector. Mr. Crandall was re cently honorably discharged from the service. SHIP PHEA8ANT8. State Game Warden Jones shipped 10 pheasants to the gun club at American Falls to be distributed in Power county. The birds were raised under the direction of H. H. Brandt of Boise. -WANT BETTER 8ERVICE. William Kingsford of the .village board of Downey appeared before the public utilities commission urging that body to uee its good office to get tfce Utah Power * Light company to run Its electric lines into Oownoy Instead of using the steam plant located there. If this change la made Downey will be given an 18-hour Instead of a 34-hour service. APPRAISER REPORTS. State Land Appraiser Ben Bush, re cently appointed by the land board, Is In the city consulting with members of that body relative to pending land sales in northern Idaho. , TO INVESTIGATE WEEVIL. George L Reeves will have charge of the weevil Investigation in this state under the University of Idaho exten sion department Herbert P. Davis Is to be In charge of the dairy depart ment at the university. His appoint ment will be ratified by tbe state board of education when It meeta next Mon day. WILL PROVIDE FEEDING RACK8. The public utilities commission has been, notified that the Pacific & Idaho Northern railroad will provide stock feeding racks In the stock yards at Welser. This Information was con veyed to the commission by H, E. Dunn, general manager of that rail road. LAND BOARD MEETING. The state land board met today and disposed of a volume öf pending busl ness which has accumulated during the past few days. LOOK RELIEVED. a Governor Davis, J. K. White, Ml secretary, and others In the governor's office, looked relieved today. AH of the measures sent to the governor By the legislature have been disposed of land officials there can now take time I to open their mail. The Fish School of Expression 321 Overland Bldg., Boise is offering a S months class In constructivs English, in which Diction, Syntax, Paragraph and Short Theme work will ba given. This class will meet on Saturday nights from 7:30 till 10. Tuition 315.00 cash in advancs. Thar* will bs no votes nor speaking drill In this class except the drill In construction. Those who-wish a class In expression also may Join tho Monday night class at 113.00 for the 3 months for the two classes. Terms absolutely sash in advance. It'Is a sad fact that many of our returning soldiers who suffered from trench horrors, gas and influensa ars ' or will become victims of tuberculosis, and their plight will call for the serious consideration of federal and state au thorities. Something should ba dono at the earliest possible date to aid our unfortunate heroes.