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AROUND BOISE VALLEY LOOP
Nampa Agent HALLY WILSON J. R. 8TOTT8 Oaldwell Agent REPORTER K. MILLER Phona 486-W. Phona 6-R-4, Boise ■ Phenes 452R or 16 ilMPI CmZENSTD DISCUSS MEMDROL Nampa, April 1.—For the purpose cf determining the Kind of a memorial they will erect to their soldiers the citizens of this city have called a mass meeting at the city hall Thursday eve ning. A diversity of opinion prevails in reference to the character of a me morial which should bee erected and the different advocacies will he thor oughly discussed and a conclusion reached. A large attendance at the meeting is predicted. BOISE COMMISSION CO. TO BUILD NAMPA HOME Nampa, April 1.—In order to care for its rapidly increasing business in this section the Sewell-Yost Commis sion Company of Bnise has purchased a site just east of the Nampa Milling and Elevator company for a cement warehouse, which it will erect in the immediate future, building is to cove: and will furnish st< amount of potatoes Tito proposed a half a block rage for a large and other farm products which the company handles. The lot was purchased by W. A. Plea sants. /mmiTurr UAED \A -uJ-iIj* I Caldwell. April 1.—Joe Sears of > Boise was a business visitor in the city yesterday General T. E. Walters returned ves- ' today from Payette where he had ; been to look after legal business. A. A'. Tnlman of Meridian tran tacted business here yesterday. A. P. Alexanders»!! of the Center-!. point community spent yesterday in ! the citv H. K.' Smith, the local real estate looked after business interests man, in Boise yesterday. Mrs. Si Emmery has returned from a week's visit to Boise. Jay Galligan, manager of the Cald well flouring mills, is reported ser iously ill. Charles Harding was a Boise vis itor yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. T. II. Keller were among the local people visiting in Boise yesterday. MERIDIAN Meridian, April 1.—Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jackson visited in Boise yesterday. Fred Fenton spent yesterday in Boise. Leo Marsters transacted business in Boise yesterday. Lee Barber of Boise was a business visitor here yesterday. Miss Ruth Peer has accepted a posi tion with the Turner pharmacy. DON'T HAVE GRAY HAIR It's Easy to look Young and Fascinating by Use of *'La Creole" u La Creole has made me look IS years younger No woman should be handl rapped socially by gray or faded hair. Every woman owes it to herself to look her best and avoid the appearance of coming age. Gray, streak ed with gray, or faded hair makes many a woman look old before her time, and gray hair is so very unnecessary. LA CREOLE Hair Dressing Is the most popular Hair Color Restorer in use among society Men and Women of America today. It is a safe, delightful toilet prep aration which uniformly restores gray, streaked with gray, or faded hair to its youthful beauty and lustre. LA CREOLE Hair Dressing will not stain the Bcalp, wash or rub off, or leays the hair with that greasy or dyed appear ance. You apply it yourself by simply combing or brushing it through the hair before retiring, and the results will de light you surprisingly. LA CREOLE is sold by Joy Drug Co. and all good drug stores and toilet count ers everywhere. Price 11.00.—Adv. EAT AT THE COLONIAL CAFE Th* Maat Popular and Up-to-Data Oafa In CaldwalL Pirat Claas Ma Fountain. LLOYD HARDEN A DICK HOFMAN John Daly Succumbs to Bright's Disease; Was Resident for Over 25 Years. Meridian, April 1.—John Daly, a highly respected pioneer of this sec tion, died nt his home nenr here yes terday afternoon ifrom Bright's di sease after an illness of several months. Mr. Daly settled in this sec tion more than a quarter of a cen tury ago and had been prominently identified with its development. He is survived by a number of children, of whom the following reside here: Joseph Daly, Bert Dalv, Mrs. Charles Howry and Miss Ella Daly. Funeral services were held for the deceased from the Methodist church this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. C. A. Quinn, conducting the services. Livestock Shipments at Nampa Breaking Records; O. S. L. Yards Scene of Activity. Nampa, April 1.—Approximately 100 carloads of livestock are being handled through the local yards of the Oregon Short Eine Railroad company daily. I Much of the stock is being changed > from the vvIntcr ranges to the summer 'anges, but vast shipments continue to :so lo tbe mar kets and the shipments ' of thia >' c!lr promise to be the greatest ; ln the history of this section, ORGANIZE CATTLE ASSOCIATION. Meridian, April 1.—At a meeting held ln Idle Hour theater here last night which was attended by 30 farmers of Ada and Canyon county the Boise Val ley Holstein CaUle_assocIation...... - ganized with the following as direct ors: R. T. Walbanks, of Kuna; F. O. Johnson, of Meridian; A. J. Perkins and A. Records of Eagle. Executive offices of the association will be selected by the board of directors and are to be named soon. The meeting was presid ed over by County Farm Agent W. B. Tucker, of Boise, and addresses were delivered by County Farm Agent George Dewey, of Canyon county, Ray Selton, of Boise, field agent of the Ida ho Farmer and F. R. Cammack, of Boise, of the extension |lepartirent of the state university. NAMPA Nampa, April 1.— G. F. Brown of Orcana is a business visitor in the city. J. M. Cantwell was a Caldwell visit or today. Earl Wayland Bowman of Boise, the editor of the Golden Trail, spent yes terday in the city. C. AV. Johnson of Duncan, Okla., is visiting in the city and looking over the surrounding country with a view to lo cating. Frank McGovern of Boise was a vis itor in the city yesterday. Will Kelly of Givens Hot Springs Is transacting business here. E. M. Olson of Anteil, Neb., is visit ing in the city and inspecting the trib utary country with a view to locating. J. M. Burt of Boise looked after busi ness interests here yesterday. J. B. Holder of Boise spent yesterday in the city. J. G. H. Gravely transacted business here yesterday. F. E. Campbell of Centralia, Wash., is visiting in the city and looking over the country with a view to becoming a permanent citizen. Mrs. Mary Finnegan of Melba visit ed in the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Funk have gone to California for an extended visit. Miss Anna Richey has gone to Je rome, where she has accepted a posi tion in the county auditor's office. City Building Inspector Lee R. Cook is transacting business in Portland this week. C. R. Hickey, the local real estate man, was a business visitor to Boise today. Mrs. F. G. Stephens visited in Boise today. STAR Star. April 1.—J. T. Ohl left Mon- j day for Summerville, Pa., where he will visit his aged father and sick brother. Rev. DePartee and family moved in to the Hussey Monday. Mrs. Herman Miller and little son. ! Herman, of Boise are visiting her parents, Dr. and Mrs. O. W. Hall. T. M. Starrh of Boise was here yes terday. T. J. Kllngler left Sunday for Coun cil after a visit with horn folks here. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Chinn received word that their son, Sergt. Walter, who has been seriously ill nt Fort Riley hospital, is improving nicely. Bert Helmbolt made a business trip to Boise Monday. Miss Louise Chinn visited Miss Ella Newman at Canada Sunday. G. R. Haskin and family moved to the Simmon's property just vacated by the DePartee family. SUIT TO QUIET TITLE. Caldwell, April 1.—A suit was filed in the district court yesterday after noon by Pansy L. Fuller against Mark W. Lilliard et al. The case is an ac tion to qutet title to certain real es tate in Nampa. Thousands Haye Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect It Applicants for Insurance Often Rejected. Judging from reports from druggists who are constantly in direct touch with the public, there is one preparation that has-been very successful in over oming these conditions. The mild and healing influence of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root Is soon realised. It stands the highest for its remarkable record of success. An examining physician for one of the prominent Life Insurance Com panies, in an interview of the subject, made the astonishing statement that one reason why so many applicants for insurance are rejected is because kidney trouble is so common to the American people, and the large ma jority of those whose applications are declined do not even suspect that they have the disease. It is on sale at drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medium and large. However, if you wish first to test this great preparation send 10 cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y'., for a sample bottle. When writing: be sure and mention the Boise Daily Capital News.—Adv. SOON TO START WORK ON SANITARIUM ADDITIONS Nampa, April 1.—Work on the con struction of the east and west wings to the state sanitarium nenr the city, for which the session of the legisla ture appropriated $106,000 will com mence soon. The architect has not yet been selected, but will be within the next few days. A conference was held at the Institution yesterday be tween J. K. White of Boise, who is at the head of the state welfare com mission, anil the board of trustees, this being the first meeting of the new board. IDAHO SOLDIER BOYS JOIN IN THEATRICALS Soldier boys of Idaho, as of other states, have not permitted either the dangers of war or the delays of final peace to perturb them, judging from information sent home by soldiers from the Gem state. They have proceeded with their recreations and amusements, as though nothing momentous had hap pened or the peace conference at Paris had never convened. Recently members of the 146th artil lery, including Idaho boys, gave an en tertainment, the feature of which was a ''mirthful musical melange" entitled "Ching-Chong." Captain Frank R. Jeffreys, adjutant, has sent a copy of the program which Included a brief history of the activi ties of the regiment. How Diphtheria Is Contracted One often hears the expression, "My child caught a severe cold which de veloped into diptheria when the truth was that the cold had simply left the little one particularly suscep tible to the wandering diphtheria germ. If your child has a cold when diptheria is prevalent you should take him out of school and keep him off the street until fully recovered, as there is a hundred times more danger of h4s taking diphtheria when he has a cold. When Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is given it quickly cures the cold and lessens the danger of diphtheria or any other germ di sease being contracted.—Adv. T. Th. S. The Capital News téléphoné numbers •re 24 and 25. tf WEATHER CONDITIONS OVER THE COUNTRY During the past 24 hours precipita tion has occurred only in widely scat tered localities of the Rocky Mountain region and in the lower Lakes and middle Atlantic states. Under the In fluence of the great field of high baro metric pressure between the Rockies and the Appalachians the weather from the Mississippi valley eastward is de cidedly cold for the season. From the Plains states westward over the Rocky Mountain states to the Pacific coast temperatures are now not far from normal. The advance of the high pres sure area now entering the north Pa cific states is expected to result in gen erally fair weather over southern Idaho during the next 36 hours. Fruit-Juices In Vials Jiffy-Jell Sav ors come sealed in glass—a bottle in each package. Bach is rich es sence, condensed from fruit Juice. Add boiling water, then this essence, and you have a real-fruit gelatine dessert, and at trifling coat. You know this fruity dainty. Jifly-JeU to fUmn, ml Yom Grocer*« a P m h m j mtmrlS C—f m ! I MARKETS NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 1.—There wa Irregular price trend at the stock ket opening today with trading in small volume. United States Steel opened r.t 98%, oft %; Tobacco Products, 91, oft %; Mexican Petroleum, 180%, off %; Marine 27, up % ; Central Leather, 77%, up 74; Baldwin, 88, up %; South ern Pacific, 10174, up %. United States Steel closed at 98%; Bethlehem Steel B, 70%, up 1%; Corn Products, 59%, up %; Marine preferred, 113, up %; Mexican Peroleum, 180%; off %; Industrial Alcohol, 14874, up 53%; General Motors, 171%, up %. LIBERTY BONDS. New York, April 1.—Liberty bonds were qouted today as follows: 3%'s, 99.16, up .06; 1st 4's, 94.60, up .02; 2nd 4's, 93.44, off .12; 1st 4%'s, 94.60, off .10; 2nd 4%'s, 93.46, off .10; 3rd 4%'s, 95.02, off .12; 4th 4%'s, 93.54, off .10. LIVESTOCK. Chicago, April 1.-—Hogs, receipts, 26,000; market, 15@25c higher; butch ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; packing, 317.50(9 20.10; light, 317.50(910.25; pigs, J18.00 @20.00; roughs, $email@example.com Cattle — Receipts, 13,000; market, slow and steady; beeves, $10.25® 10.50; butchers and Stockers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; canners and cutters, $5.50 @ 7.40 ; Stockers and feeders, J8.email@example.com; cows, J7.firstname.lastname@example.org; calves, $12.75® 14.75. Sheep — Receipts, strong; wool lambs, ewes, J2.00@ 15.25. 7000; market, J14.email@example.com; 1.—Cattle, re steady; steers, Kansas City, April ceipts, 11,000; market, S18.firstname.lastname@example.org; cows and heifers, J9.00 @14.75; stockers and feeders, $12.00® 16.50; calves, JLO.email@example.com. Hogs—Receipts, 10,000; market 10@ 15c higher; heavy, J19.firstname.lastname@example.org; me dium, J19.email@example.com; light, J19.firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Receipts, 8000; market, 10@ 25c higher; Iambs, J19.email@example.com; ewes, J13.firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders, J15.email@example.com. OMAHA. South Omaha, April 1.—Cattle—Re ceipts, 6300. Market, steady to strong. Steers, firstname.lastname@example.org; cows and heifers, email@example.com; stockers and feeders, 7@ 16.65; calves, firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls and stags, 9.50® 12. Hogs—Receipts, 13,500. Market 20@ 40 higher. Bulk of sales, email@example.com; top, 19.80. Sheep—Receipts, 15,000. Market 15@ 2j> higher. Yearlings, 17@ 17.50 ; weth ers. 15 @ 16 ; lambs, firstname.lastname@example.org; ewes, email@example.com. PORTLAND. Portland, April 1.—Cattle—Receipts, 103. Tone of market, strong. Best steers, firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice, 11.50; medium to good, 10@11; common to fair, 8 @ 9 ; choice cows and heifers, email@example.com; good to choice, 9@10; medium to good, 7@8; fair to medium. 5 @ 6 ; canners, firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls, 6; calves, 8.4O@13.50; stockers and feed ers, 7 @10. Hogs—Receipts. 421. Market strong. Prime mixed, 18.75@19; medium mixed, 1S.email@example.com; rough, heavy, 16.75® 17.50; bulk, firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep—Receipts, 460. Market strong. Prime lambs, 16@17; fair to medium lambs, 14@15; yearlings, 11 @ 12; weth ers, 9 @10; ewes, 6 @10.50. PRODUCE. CHICAGO PRODUCE MARKET Chicago, April 1.—Butter—Creamery extras, 62; standards, 61%@62; firsts, 60@61%; seconds 52@59. Eggs—Ordinaries, 38@38%; firsts, 39%. Cheese—-Twins, 30; Young Americas, 32@32%. Live poultry—Fowls, 32; ducks, 23; geese, 33; springs, 31. Potatoes—75 cars. Wisconsin and Minnesota (per 100 lbs.) J1.50@J1.75. New York, April 1.—Flour—Quiet and firm. Pork—Firm; mess, J50.50. Lard—Irregular; middle west, spot, $email@example.com. Sugar—Quiet; centrifugal, 96 test, $7.28; refined, quiet; cut loaf, $10.50; crushed, $10.25; powdered, J9.15; gran ulated, $9.00. Coffee—Rio No. 7, on the spot, 16%c. Tallow—Strong; city, 1079; special, 11 %c. Hay—Steady; prime No. 1, $17.50@ 18.00; No. 3, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Clover—$email@example.com. LOCAL MARKETS. The wholesale priées are the price paid by the dealer for the product quoted, except on creamery, cube bu. ter and cheese. WHOLESALE PRICES. Livestock and Poultry. Cows per cwt................. $7@9 Steers, per cwt.................$9@11 Choice hogs, per cwt..............$17 Medium hogs ...................$16.50 Heavy hogs .................J15@15.50 Mutton, per lb„ live weight........14c Mens, per lb.......................23c Ducks, live weight, per lb..........20c Turkeys, live weight, per lb........2Sc Fry chickens, lb...................25c Rabbits, dressed, per lb........25@30c Wholesale quotations by Mutual ICrenmery Co.: Butter fat, per lb..................62c Milk for butter fat. per lb..........60c Creamery butter, per lb............62c All Imum Bought and 8old Kaap your Liberty Bonda If you oan. If you muat aall them, aall to uo. Wo pay market price let* email brokerage and tronaportation charge. Register your Bonda to u£ Checks mailed to out of town cuatomora tho day Bonda are received. High A Fritchman Company 8th A Main Sts. Boita, Idaho -*-TIIQIf SP ORT NEW S' Ä - - rrtn nnrrn Pocatello Fans Establish Rec ord of $ 10,0 0 0 Per Minute to Guarantee Money for Wil lard-Dempsey Go. Ten thousand dollars a minute; over $166 a second! That is the record made by the busi ness men of Pocatello in just 16 min utes to raise $160,000 as a guarantee for the Wlllard-Dempsey world's cham pionship fistic battle. They made this record to assure Tex Rickard that at least that sum will be taken in at the gate on July Fourth, when it is planned to stage the battle. Pocatello is to be the place, declare the business men there. If fighting for its claims will get anything, tile big go is sewed up for the Gate City. Not unlike the effort put forth by _ those patriots of '76 that made the 4th of July famous, is the effort being put forth by J. Robb Brady and other busi- I ness men of Pocatello and the Inter-I mountain west to bring to this country the greatest Influx of new people and capital in the shortest possible time that such a gigantic proposition could be effected. | Plans which were given birth at a meeting held recently in Pocatello, and attended by over 100 business men of the Intermountain country, are rapidly being materialized and the raising of the necessary guarantee money was tho first step in the program of events, which when fully completed will show the United States that this country, while the newest, is wide-awake to its opportunities. BRITISH CHAMPION WINS SHADE ON U. S. ASPIRANT London, April 1.—Jimmy Wilde, British flyweight champion, after spot ting Joe Lynch, American aspirant 16 pounds, drew a referee's decision in their 15-round bout here last night. Odds 3 to 1 on Wilde at the beginning, became even money by the ninth round when the American had Wilde groggy after severe punishment. Wilde hung on and finished strong in the 16th, winning by a narrow margin. The Prince of Wales and other mem bers of royalty witnessed the bout. PASTORS OPPOSE BOXING BILL. Chicago, April 1—Chicago pastors to day sent a protest to Illinois legisla tors against the pending bill to le galize boxing. The ministers declared the sport was a menace to public or der and laws permitting it should be kept off the statute books. Fresh ranch eggs, per case $10.50@11 Cheese, per lb................. .30@31c Retail Prices. Beets, per bunch ..................15c Carrots, per bunch ....... 12%c New Onions, per lb..................4e Lettuce, per lb.....................30c Rhubarb, per bunch ...............10c Parsnips, per lb....................2o Hot house lettuce, per lb..........30c Spinach, per lb................... 10c Cucumbers, each ..............20 @ 25c Cauliflower, per lb............... 20c New cabbage, per lb................7c Celery, per bunch ...........12%@15c Green onions, per bunch............5c Boise cheese, per lb............. 40c Eastern cheese, per lb............ 45c Boise cheese! p"'r "b.™!! !!"!!!" Radishes, 1 bunch ..................5c California cabbage, per lb..........7c Rutabaga trmips, lb ...............3c Potatocs, 10 lbs....................25c Potatoes, per cwt.......... $2.00 I Eresh eggs, per doz................40c Creamery butter, per lb............gg c Creamery butter, per lb..........70c Ranch butter, per lb..........60@65c Comb honey, lb....................30c Strained honey, pts................45c Whole wheat flour, #-lb. aack..66@75c Graham flour. 9-lb sack........"Hoping Rolled oats, 10 lbs..............85@»0c Corn meal, 24 iba. .$L50 Flour, high patent, per 48-lb. sack ......................J2.66i»TS0 Rice! per pound V. ! ............. 12%o Eastern lard, 10-lb. pail .........$3.25 Local lard, 10-lb. pall............$3.00 FRUITS Apples, per box ............$firstname.lastname@example.org Oranges, per doz. .............40@80o Florida grape fruit........12%@17%o Bananas, per lb..................12 %c POULTRY, RETAIL. Hens, per lb...................35c@3Sc HE ESCAPED INFLUENZA "Last spring X had a terrible cold and grippe and was afraid I was going to have influenza," writes A. A. Me Neese, High Point, Ga. "I tried many kinds of medicine, but remained clog ged with cold. I then took Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, feeling re lief from the first. I used seven small bottles. It was a sight to see the phlegm I coughed up. I am con vinced Foley's Honey and Tar saved me from influenza." Cheeks coughs, colds, croup and whooping cough.— Whitehead's Drug Store.—Adv. T. Th. S. How is Your Complexion A woman should grow mors beautl fui as she grows older and she will with due regard to baths, diet and I exercise, and by keeping her liver and i bowels in good working order. If you are haggard and yellow, your eyes lot- | lng their lustre and whites becoming yellowish, your flesh flabby. It may be due to indigestion or to a sluggish] liver. Chamberlain's Tablets correct these disorders.—Adv. T. Th. S. Plano moving mane easy. CWI T». Ptalley Transfer A Btorags Co.—Adv. FOI GOLF SU Mountain View Organization Starts Ball Rolling—To Fea ture Tournaments — Im provements to Grounds. The directors of the Boise Golf club have started the ball rolling for th 1919 season which promises to be the most active in the history of the cluo. President Lawson named the standing committees for the season and his ap pointments were approved by the board of directors. They are as follows: Greens and grounds—A. G. Marion (chairman) ; A. L. Kahl, J. R. Cummotk, W. L. Baker, C. V Orford C O Crane Tournament—James Pickett (chalr-| man); C. W. Gill, A. B. Mathison, H. L. Senger, James Aikman, Dr. W. O. King. Membership—D. A. Dunning (chair-| ..man); W. D. McReynolds, C. Clyde Baldwin, William Morris Jess AU i way, R. R. Westlake ' The chairmen of the committees are expected as soon as possible to call meetings and prepare for the season's campaign. Next week it is planned to have the chairmen of all three commit .tees meet with the board of directors and arrange for the season's work. The tournament committee is expected to arrange for a tournament starting this month. The greens and grounds com mittee Is expected to carefullv go over the links and decide wl.at work shall bo done. The membership committee is charged with the work'of bringing up, the total membership to the maximum, 100, after which membership will closed. The club is now well along to ward that total and club officers an-| nounce those desiring to present their applications should do so either to any member of the membership committee or the directors. The directors have already started ahead with the improvement program. Monday ttiere was moved to the club entrance a large locker house. Car penters will finish the lockers for this house during the week. It will be painted and otherwise improved. The city street commissioner has been re quested to grade that portion of Brum back street running into the entrance of the course. The vacant triangle on which the house has been located will be leveled and placed in a greatly im proved condition. The greens commit tee is expected to locate the entrance to the grounds as well as the new green. As soon as this is done they will be constructed. The club president has designated the greens and grounds committee as the committee authorized to decide on the ground rules that shall govern play on the course. Some of the most expe rienced golfers in the club are on this committee and it is believed they can agree upon a set of rules that can be enforced. The hour of twilight gained April 1 has made late afternon and early even ing playing possible and the links are now being used extensively. The board of directors decided to erect a large sign at the entrance cf the course plainly locating it. , ... , ... Pal Workraan of Nampa ' w '»"cr tak « OLSON WILL POST $1000 SIDE BET, WINNER TAKE ALL, TO MEET WORKMAN Charles Olson wants to bet $1000 th ? tbe pan bca ' (Cyclone) Alphabetl Here's what Charlie sings into the „ ... ., , , .. r " ( ' he sp0R " n& editor vla the Unit ' Cd ..f. * 3 ' Kindly gi\e space in your next is Rae challenge Cyclone Workman of Nampa at 158 pounds for $1000 side bet ' winn or take all. After three monthr '--- ... ■ monlns °f hard training I feel as if I had put myse,f ln the best of condi tion and am read y to meet Workman ou . any terms. for an early date I remain y° urs for »Port." a a DEMPSEY TO SHOW WARES, Des Moines, Iowa, April 1.—Jack Dempsey, challenger for Jess Willard's ''own. will show here April 25, it was nnounced today. He will mix with ills purring partners. It will be his only top in Iowa, his manager announces. BASEBALL WILL MISS QUINLAN. By N. E. BROWN. ; •T lasted only one inning in the big game, but I'll say I got a lot of action out of it." j That's the optimistic view Tommy ! Quinlan, well known baseball player, ! takes regarding the sacrifice he made i played his last ball game. Two days before the armistice was signed Tommy went into action in the Argonne Tommy Quinlan, ton, regaining his health and waiting for his wounds to heal, Quinlan never starred ln the big leagues, although he received two in the cause of liberty. Quinlan has forest and an hour or two after the ! fun began Quinlan : was so seriously ; wounded that he lost an arm and an eye. He Is now ln "Walter Reed hos pital in V/ash'.ng chances, one with the Cardinals In 1912 and one with the White Sox In 1915. But, boys, how he could pound that old apple in the minor leaguns! Ha gave'says UCD c Tn Am ,™ KIH AD 311 L 1U MU 1 EL ON MAT THURSDAY NIGHT Managoff Has Reputation of Punishing Best Men at the Game—Strong Supporter of Red Cross. Managoff, who admits the cham pionship of Asia, a record breaking draw with Ed "Strangler" Lewis, and the breaking of Frank Gotch's leg, is hcre anii on Thursday night will on ! deavor to P r ? ve he la a better maa ! tl,an Ad Santelk He will undertake j thls feat at thc Isls theatre for the benpm of the wrestling fans of Boise I and the Bolse 'alley, i He bas a reaI cIaim to distinction. ; however, and that is the fact that ! "'though his countryman (he is a Turk) ' vere warrlng ' on the aIlies ' ha was a bi * cnou 6 h man to wrcst,e often ln ,bis c ' ountr > r for the bpneflt ot the American Rod Cross during the war. Bob " wrestles in Ills bare feet so that a toehold, with himself on the re | celvingr en<1 , is one of the possibilities i of Tburs day night's entertainment Promoter Collins promises a real sl,ow ' He sr V s Ungside seats will be at a premlum *° tl,at the falthful w111 I have themselves to blame if ln being ,ate ln their P urcbases - they have to alt down ' vith the rest of the audlenc « ''', ho , ar< ? n<d R ° beat °" getting their ! bIocks knocked oft when oae ot tbe bls fellowR ' P lus momentum, flies at the '' first row ringslde '" Its a mere l ' uestion of P b >' sics . for instance, how bardtbe Impact is when 210 pounds | ' sot in motion strikes any given object. T , h » TU . rk , ?' U w 1 °' £! k - at .f 01 ! 1 " 1 sym I tonl * bt at 7:30 and SaRtell w II limber be!" p at ' he sa * e plac , e ", «:1». Co lins ? ays , th " , p,,bllc , ls ! nvited t0 attend thls fl ' fcC demonstration, F00TBALL CHAMPIONS IN AMERICAN ARMY Paris, March 31, (Delayed.)—The 89th division of the third army was football champion of the American ex peditionary forces today by virtue of a 14 to 0 victory over the 36th division of the first army, at Velodrome field here. The game was attended by 15,000 persons, including General Pershing. The 36th scored in thc first quarter when McCullcr fell on an 89th fumble behind the latter's goal line. The 89th scored Its first touchdown in the third period when Clark carried a long for ward pass across. Clark made an other touchdown in the last period by a 65-yard run around left end. The llne withington (Michigan), referee: Cap ! tain O'Hara (West Point), umpire: | Colonel Leonard, 5th division, field j judge; Colonel Reinstein (Missouri), Thirty-sixth. Private Bellieu Kendall, R. E. Sergeant Bray (Texas), R. T. Private Marzet, R. G. Sergeant Frye (Oklahoma), C. Private Brotvn (Suwanee), L. G. Sergeant Tolbert (Oklahoma), L. T. Private McCuller (Missouri), L. E. Captain W'hitbby (Harvard), Q. B. Sergeant Cranfield (Albion), R. H. Lieutenant Clark (Texas), L. H. Private Lookantbaugh (Oklahoma), F. B. Eighty-ninth. Lieutenant Higgins (Penn State), R. 13. Corporal Thompson (Dakota), R. T. Sergeant Flnnnlgan (Nebraska), R.G. Lieutenant Lewis (Washington Uni versity), C. Captain Withington (Harvard), L. G. Lieutenant Schewciger (Colorado), L. T. Private Laslet (Kansas University), L. E. Captain Gerhardt (West Point), Q. B. Lieutenant Lindsay (Kansas), R. H. Lieutenant Clark (Illinois), L. H. Lieutenant Padfield (St. Louis), F. B. Regular officials—Lieutenant Colonel Withington (Michigan), referee; Cap head linesman. TO TEACH BALL OVERSEAS. San Francisco, April 1.—Jack Barry, veteran major league baseball player, at present a secretary for the Knights of Columbus, left San Francisco yes Î terday for France. Barry will show i the doughboys in the army of occupa tion the fine points of the gams. 24 and 25 are the téléphona numbers cf Tho Capital Newa. tf ; ail the pitchers a few early gray hairs. He averaged between .290 and .315 with the willow. j After the 1917 campaign he took a ! Job in the shipyard and wjs placed ! In a deferred class ln the draL. result. But Tommy wasn't one of the type who coveted the deferred classi fication. He asked to be moved up and his wish was granted. He trained at Camp Les, Virginia, and was sent across as a replacement In Company K of the Twenty-eighth Infantry, the first regular division. Tommy didn't get into action until November 9. That morning his divi sion went to the front. They were driving the Germans back ln tho face of a rain of high explosives when ono shell struck near Tommy. Despite his wounds Quinlan walked to a dressing station a mile back. Later, at the field hospital, It was decided his arm would have to be amputated and his left eye removed. Ho arrived In the U. 8. recently. He will be fitted with an artificial arm and trained to work with this handicap before Uncle Sam turns him loose. ''The war took away my only maans of earning money, but trust Uncle to take care of me until he has taught me to earn a living some other way," cheerful Tommy.