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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, April 13, 1919, Image 9

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Nampa Agent
hally wilson
Caldwell Agent
Phene 488-W.
Phene 6-R-4, Boise
Pheneo 452R or 88
A. J. Firkins, of Near Nampa,
Owner of Two Cows, Each
Producing Three Pounds of
Butterfat a Day.
Nampa, April 12.—Among the mod
ern dairy farms in proximity to this
city is that of A. J. Firkins, who has
one of the finest purebred Holstein
herds in the west. Two choice cows
of his herd arc each producing three
pounds of butterfat a day, meaning a
daily revenue from these two cows of
about $3.75. Another cow, which will
be fresh soon, has a record of having!
produced 36 pounds of butterfat in
seven days. The two cows to which
_ _ . ,
reference has been made, are produc
lnff something like 28 pounds of but
terfat, each, in seven days. The herd
is composed of the choicest cows of
the widely famed J. S. Hulbert herd,
and in purchasing the animals Mr.
Firkins was assisted by Mr. Hubert,
who had sold his herd some time pre
Mr. Firkins is laying the foundatalon
for one of tlie best dairy farms in the
west and in a manner which is com
mensurate witli the great progress
which is being made in the dairying
Industry in the Boise valley since the
installation of'the mammoth milk con
...... _ , ...
densery n this city. Only recently he
purchased a purebred bull calf from
the Woodlawn dairy farm at Lincoln,
Neb., for which he paid the sum of
$X(J0, the calf being only six months
at the time of its purchase. The dam
and the granddam of this young bull
wore both of a distinct milk strain,
having attained records of having pro
duced more than forty pounds of but
terfat, each, in a period of seven days.
The sire of the calf was one of the
most celebrated bulls in the state of
Nebraska, and commanded tho extra
ordinary high price of $10,000.
Mr. Firkins' dairy farm is
ly one
of many similar dairy farms which j
have been established in this section!of
since the location of the condensery,
and is highly indicative of the prog
ress the valley is destined to attain in
this industry.
Star, April 12.—Mrs. Helen Gould of
Boise was in Star Saturday.
Miss Luelle Davis took part in the
piano recital given by Miss Clarly's
p ii pi Is in Boise Friday evening.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Crothcr is very ill with pneumonia.
<J. C\ Wiley and son, Oakley, who has
Just arrived home from Camp Lewis,
arc visiting relatives in Boise.
There w ill be a meeting of the
Seminary association Wednesday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of
Mis. Bert Helmbolt.
The Missionary society of the Metho
dist church will conduct a cook food
sale Saturday, the 19th, at Helmbolts
and Butts' store.
Miss Amy Auger of Caldwell is vis
iting friends here.
Mrs. S. Morgan and daughter, Maud,
are visiting relatives in Boise.
Mrs. Fish's class of the "Fish School
of Expression" of Boise will »ive an
entertainment at the Wilbur Hall Apri*
24. Charges will be 20 and 33 cents.
The proceeds will go for the benefit
of the new Methodist church.
Mervin Helmbolt is visiting in Boise
with his aunt, Mrs. Joe Raines.
Mrs. Elmer Brown was a Boise vis
itor Saturday.
Dr. Spencer of Boise was here Sat
E. P
well were Star visitors Saturday
Mrs. G. W. Chinn and daughter.
Louise, were Boise shoppers Fr lay.
The Parent-Teacher circle met Fri
day afternoon at the school house.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McDowell mo
tored to Boise Thursday.
Jerry Couzens and family were in
Boise Thursday.
Clark Baldwin went to Nampa Fri
Mrs. Sadie Manchester was a Boise
visitor yesterday.
Miss Lena Lerely visited Miss Olal
Plummbr yesterday at Middleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor and Mr. nnd
Mrs. Will Kirtley were Boise visitors
Friday evening.
Lyons and son, Roger, of Cald
,n ik u. _ I- j I- j
1 °-lb. box medium climax delivered
by parcel post to your address for
$8.20; Horseshoe and Star, 80c lb.;
Cigars, 5c.
Ready mixed peinte, $2.35 tingle gal
lone; outeide whits, $2.25 in 5-gallon
lote, end every can guaranteed.
Send us your name and we will
tend you email, inexpensive catalogue;
it is possible for us to undersell all
other stores and merchants.
If you really want to sav« on your
purchases buy from this book.
The Co-op Store, Caldwell.
Hw Maat Papular and Up-to-Data
Oafe In CaldwalL
Pirat Claaa Soda Fountain.
Caldwell, April 12.—More than 6000
people were in attendance at the ex
hibition of the Victory special, a seven
car train, bearing: trophies from the
battlefields of Europe, which arrived
in this city shortly after noon today.
The train was met by the Caldwell
band and a number of addresses fol
lowed the exhibition. Among 1 the speak
ers were Rev. Willsie Martin of Boise
and Captain Edgar Hawley, U. S. A.,
of the trophy ear party, and B. M.
Holt, J. H. Gipson, and County Com
missioner C. B. Ross as citizens of the
city and county.
the Citizens and the Independent tick
ots for cit y offices in the approach
! nf? rlec ' ln , n ' T h< ] , tick0ts are a ? f ?V
lows: Citizens ticket—Mayor, A. W.
Hoy; city clerk and pollce JudKC , p.
W. M'offatt; councilman, first ward,
Frank Clement and C. N. Harrison;
Candidates on Double Tickets
at Nampa Agree to Make
the Race.
Nampa, April 12.—Acceptances have
been filed by both the candidates of
councilmen, second ward, C. E. Bever
and L. L. Gray; councilmen, third
ward, Clarence King and W. G. Ad
Independent ticket—Mayor, H. H.
Keim; councilmen, first ward, A. H.
Roberts and A. O. Brunzell; council
men, second ward, A. L. Gowen and
D. L. McBane; councilmen, third
ward, R. P. Burger and C. E. Eakins.
D. W. Moffntt, who is the present city
clerk, was nominated for this posi
tion on both tickets, but ho filed ac
ceptanr(1 as „ candldate of th ,
zens ticket and a nomination for this
office has not been substituted by
those back of the Independent ticket.
Caldwell. April 12.—Mr. and Mrs. W.
S. Lawrence of Wilder visited in the
city today.
C. S. Coffin of Boise was a business
visitor in tho city today.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Jones of On
tario, Ore., ore visiting in the city.
Ross Howard of Stanfield, Ore., is a
business visitor in the city.
County Commissioner C. Ben Ross
Parma spent today in the city.
bred Poland China hog breeder, w
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Knowlton of
Fairfield are visiting in the city with
Mrs. A. W. Duncan Is reported quite
Hugh Ackley is reported ill with the
Mrs. I. G. Carson of Midvale is vis
iting in the city.
A. L. Wison of Greenleaf, the pure
business visitor in the city today.
Mrs. Charles Jensen of Apple Val
ley is visiting in the city.
M. L. Walker, the local real estate
man, vvil leave tomorrow for Denver,
Colo., where he will spend 10 days
looking after business interests.
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. R. Wilkerson and
children of Boise visited in the city
Nampa, April 12.—P. O. Carlberg of
Murphy transacted business in the city
Otis Close of Pittsburg:, Kan., is vis
iting in the city and looking: over the
country with a view to locating.
A. Rowe of Melba spent yesterday
in the city.
T. J. Ross has returned from West
Virginia, where he went last year. Mr.
Ross will again become a citizen of the
Mrs. R. L. Bown and children are
visiting in Boise the week-end with
Mrs. H. Benoy visited in Boise today.
Attorney W. B. Davidson of Boise
| transacted legal business in the city
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Noble nnd Mrs.
C. W. Northrup of Boise were visitors
in the city today.
Mrs. Ida Everly and Miss Sue
Stamper visited in Nampa this after
L. A. Blunck, the agent at the local
interurban depot, was among the local
people who went to Boise lato this af
M. S. Parker of Boise was a business
visitor in the city today.
Nampa, April 12.—Funeral services
were held from the family residence at
11 o'clock today for Shelley Tuttle
who died at his home Thursday eve
ning, Rev. Martin Darner conducting
the services. The following citizens
who had been closely associated with
|the deceased for many years acted as
pall bearers: W. E. Miller, E. H. Brace,
E. S. Hamake.r, G. W. Lamson, V. T.
Elver, J. H. Egbert, A. C. LUlard and
C. R. Hickey. Interment was in the
Kohlerlawn cemetery.
Caldwell, April 12.—The case of
Tansy L. Fuller against Mark W.
Hillard, an action to quiet title to cer
tain lands near Nampa, was heard In
the distret court today. A decision
was rendered favorable to the plain
Caldwell, April 12.—Maurice G&s
tineau, the youth who raised an $8.00
check to $80, is being held by Sheriff
George W. Froman for Montana offi
cers, who are expected to arrive to
night. The^charge against Gastlneau
Is also understood to be forgery.
More Than 8000 People on
D:ck When the Train Ap
pears; Enthusiastic Speeches
Feature of Unusual Event.
Nampa, April 12. — The Liberty
train, bearing war trophies from Eu
ropean battlefleds, was greeted by
more than 8000 people upon its arrival
at the station of the Oregon Short
Line railroad this afternoon at 2:47
o'clock. Vast numbers of people had
come from the surrounding communi
ties early in the day and these swelled
the number of townspeople in attend
ance. Officers of the Commercial
club, city officials and Wrights boys'
band of the city played a prominent
part in the reception of those in charge
of the car and tho afternoon was
largely devoted to the event. Intense
interest was manifested in the exhibi
tion of the trophies, even by Yank sol
diers, from the Germans and the ad
dresses delivered by those with the car
and local citizens teemed with patri
otic fervor highly indicative of tho
success of the Liberty Loan cam- j
paign which has just been launched by
State Chairman Montie B. Gwlnn of
Boise, and in the interest of which the j
itinerary through the state is being
made. • i
Those delivering addresses wore |
Montie B. Gwinn of Boise, state chair- :
man of the Liberty Loan campaign; i
Joel L. Priest of Boise, industrial agent 1
of the Oregon Short Line railroad com
pany; Rev. Willsie Martin of Boise, and
Major Frank Estabrook of this city. !
Caldwell, April 12.—Extensive prep- I
arations are being: made in this city j
for tho big: reception which is to be !
jgven by tho citizens to tlie returned
soldiers and sailors of the city and j
its surrounding communities Tuesday,
and the event promises to be the most
largely attended ever occurring in
Canyon county. The program which
is being prepared for the occasion is
a highly entertaning one and a free
open air dance on a large dancing
platform will terminate the day's fes
Caldwell, Appil 12.—The survey of
the route upon which the extension of
the Sebree electric railroad from this
city to the Riverside community is to
be made in the early future will be
commenced this next week. When
completed the railroad will form a loop
around the city and will give service
to a large agricultural section which
has as yet not been traversed by any of
the units of the road.
Meridian, April 12.—W. IF. Peer and j
daughter, Miss Ruth, visited in Boise
Mrs. Frank Anderson of Caldwell
visited relatives here yesterday.
Mrs. James Turner was a visitor to
Boise yesterday.
I Mrs. Ed Hartman wos a visitor to
Boise yesterday.
The box supper given at the Metho
dist church last night for the benefit
of war orphans was very largely at
Mrs. Feen Ball visited Boise friends
Mrs. IF. L. Nichols was among the
local people who visited in Boise yes
Mesdames Fred Adams and Amos
Whitely were Boise visitors yesterday.
Mrs. C. A. Harris was a visitor to
Boiso yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Lane were among
the local people who went to Boise
last evening to hear Alexander.
Mrs. Sam Williamson visited in
Boise yesterday.
Mrs. George Deck was a visitor to
Boise yesterday.
Nampa, April 12.—G#ods which were
stolen by William Lovejoy, drver of
the American Express company at
Boise, and sent by him to this city,
continue to accumulate at the city
hall, where they are taken by Chief
of Police Larry Maloney after he re
covers them at residences where they
were sold. The valuation of the
goods, consisting of dresses, clothing
and various kinds of clothng which
have been recovered in the city- since
the arrest of Love joy, will approx
imate several hundred dollars.
Caldwell, April 12.-—A marriage li
cense was issued today to Roy C.
Graff and Olive Margaret Smith, both
of Boise.
Wonderful Invention Sent on 30 Days
Trial Before You Pay
Simply send ine your name and I will
send you my new copyrighted rupture
book and measurement blank. When you
return the blank I will send you my new
invention for rupture. When it arrives
put it on and wear it. Put it to every
test you can think of. The harder the
test the better you will like it. You will
wonder how you ever got along with the
*tylO cruel spring trusses or belts
with leg straps of torture. Your own
good, common sense and your own doctor
will tell you it Is the only way in which
y° u can ever expect a cure. After wear
ing It 80 days if It Is not entirely satis
factory in every way-lf it la not easy
and comfortable—If you cannot actually
see your rupture getting bettor and if
not convinced that a cure Is merely a
question of time—Just return It and you
fkî. 0 !«*." 0 ^ r uptur ® appliance
that la sent on 80 days trial before you
pay la worth giv ng a trial. Why not tell
your ruptured friends of this great offer?
&A8YHbLD CO. 1174 Center fildi . ltan
■as City, Mo.—Adv ^ '
Zt fflultiplejiitch
, [National Crop Improvement Service.)
t\r I xIIE side draft In operating an
X ordinary guug plow with four
horses abreast wastes 25 per
cent of the horses' energy," says
VVnyno Dlnsmore, secretary of tlie
Percheron Society of America. "Pro
fessor W. A, White of tlie University
of Illinois and I have been evolving
some multiple hitches which eliminate
all side draft and make it possible to
use four, six, eight nnd ten-horse
teams ns efficiently ns the farmer now
uses two.
"These hitches are flexible nnd
ellmlnnte all side draft by putting the
horses In tho most advantageous po
sition for work, so that the horses uro
really in better condition at night
than under the old method. The slx
liorse hitch on a two-bottom gang
plow will turn over six acres a day.
On larger farms incite West, where
fields are approximately one-half mile
long, three-bottom gang plows turn
ing 42 inches can be used with eight
horses per man, nnd these multiple
hitches increase his capacity to about
eight nnd one-half acres a day or fifty
acres a week.
"We have worked out all of the dia
grams so that any man may under
stand the principle and we will be
glad to scud copy of the Percheron
Ueview to any one who will address
me at Union Stock Yards, Chicago.
"Many comity agents nnd others
have asked us to give demonstrations,
and we will do so whenever we can
find nn open date. We would like the
county ngents nnd leading farmers in
different states to ask me where these
demonstrations will be held so that we
ran reach as many as possible."
Maude A. Taylor versus Roy E. Tay
lor was the title of a divorce suit filed
Saturday in which the plaintiff seeks
separation on the grounds of cruelty
and desertion. The couple were mar-j
lied in Iowa, October 30, 1910. Plain-j
tiff seeks custody of their minor child j
(and aliflaony in the sum of 350 per
month when away from her parents
and $25 per month when with her par
Upon the grounds of failure to pro
vide, Judge Reddoch Saturday granted
Ellen C. Cable a divorce from John B.
Cable and restored the plaintiff to her
former name of Ellen C. Hall.
Judgment in favor of tho Idaho
Building & Loan association and
against Harry Mallison was given by
Judge Reddoch in a foreclosure suit.
The judgment was for $1979.27, at
torney fees of $200 and costs amount
ing to $1780.
Reinforced concrete poles are used
for a 22,000-volt power line, six miles
long at Brentwood, Calif., supplying a
load of about 2800-horsepower. The
poles are tapered beams, reinforced
symmetrically on two sides, and are
41 feet long, 17 inches square at the
base and eight Inches square at the
top. The spans vary from 250 to 390
The Young Matrons' class of the
Christian church will hold a sale of
home made bread, cake, pte, and dough
The government of these United States, during the past year, has found that of
(lie manhood of this generation, about 75 per cent were suffering with some vene
real disease or their effects.
In the examination of 5000 men in one of our large cantonment camps, it was
ascertained that 7o per cent of these wore infected with some form of venereal dis
ease. In view of these facts every man, single or married, that has ever been infected,
should undergo a thorough examination by some skillful physician as to his fitness.
Men usually seek treatment for venereal diseases hut are not cured by reason
of the fact that (he busy general practitioner pays hut little attention as to whether
he has eradicated diese troubles. He usually never makes a thorough conscientious
examination after having his patient well hut is prone to guess or take tlie patient's
word as to the cure, und never does know or seemingly to care as to die outcome.
The statistics of the government conclusively have proven that certain private
diseases are a great deal worse than "A BAD COLD."
Out of tlie large number of men that we have treated and who have been in
ducted into the army or die navy, but one has been fourni to be afflicted with vene
reul disease and he could not remain here with us long enough to have this trouble
Venereal diseases are amenable to treatment and cure ns anv other disease.
When the proper treatment is not employed, venereal disease then becomes the
worst disease known, as well as the hardest to eradicate.
Tho results of improper treatment of venereal diseases is sterility. Again blad
der and kidney troubles, getting up at night, inability to nass the water freely with
the sense of no satisfaction after urination. Pains arid aches in the back and limbs
Premature old age.
We offer you the most thorough treatment if afflicted with any form of vene
real disease.
We have treated and cured more men in the state of Idaho during the past
five years than the public realizes.
Everything strictly confidential. Private waiting rooms for those who desire
privacy. Consultation free and solicitated.
B, 6,7,8, 9 and 10 Odd Fellows' Building. BOISE, IDAHO
and Main— Adv. A13.
grave diggers, who demanded an in
crease In pay, shorter hours and six
days' holidays in the year. They
the funerals until finally the author
11 ' 68 yielded to their demands.
1 1 ♦ • » -—
Local forecast for Boise and vicinity
Forecast for southwestern Idaho
Sunday, probably showers.
Retail Prices.
Beets, per bunch ...........
Carrots, per bunch .........
Green Onions, her hunch ...
New Onions, per lb.......
Lettuce, per lb..............
Rhubarb, per bunch ........
Parsnips, per lb..... ......
Hot house lettuce, per lb...
Spinach, 31bs...............
Home Asparagus ..........
Cucumbers, «each ...........
Cauliflower, per lb.........
New cabbage, per lb........
Celery, per bunch ..........
Green onions, per bunch....
Boiso cheesé, per lb.......
Eastern cheese, per lb......
Radishes, 1 bunch..........
California cabbage, per lb..
Rutabaga turnips, lb........
Potatoes, 10 lbs. ...........
.. .lSVfc
t fr ia
3 for lue
...... Se
2 for 15c
......3® c
..... 25c
. .20025c
..... 20c
..... 40c
Potatoes, per cwt.......... 11.00
Fresh eggs, per doz................40c
Creamery Butter, per lb ......... 85c
Ranch Butter, per lb.........550GOe
Comb honey, lb........*............30c
Strained honey, pts................45c
Whole wheat flour, 9-lb. Back. .65®75c
Graham flour, 9-lb sack........660757
Rolled oats, 10 lbs....'..........85090c
Corn meal, 24 lbs......... 11.50
Flour, high patent, per 41-lb.
sack ......................12.(503.50
Rice, per pound .................12Hc
Eastern lard, 10-lb. pail .........33.25
Local lard, 10-lb. pall............13.00
Apples, per box ............$3.6004.50
Oranges, per doz ...............50080
Florida Grape Fruit.......-..1O017V4C
Bananas, per lb..................12'Ac
Hens, per lb...................35c©38c
Wholesale prices quoted are the
prices paid by the dealer to the pro
ducer, except on creamery butter and
Livestock and Poultry
I Cows, per cwt., live weight . [email protected]$9
j Steers, per cwt., live weight ..$90311
j Veal, fancy top, live weight, lb.....9c
j Veal, dressed, per lb..............15c
] Mutton, per lb., live weight ...12016c
I Lambs, per lb., live weight ____12016c
Hens, per lb, live weight ......22023c
Hens, per lb., dressed .............33c
'Cockerels, per lb..............12014c
Old roosters, per lb ...............10c
Ducks, per lb, live weight .........20c
(Turkeys, per lb., live weight ......28c
Rabbits, per lb., dressed .......15027c
Quotations by Mutual Creamery.
Butterfat. per lb...................55c
Milk for butterfat, per lb..........62c
Fancy creamery butter, per lb.....60c
Creamery butter, per lb...........58c
Cheese, per lb.....................31c
Fresh ranch eggs, a case, 30 doz. 311.50
Fresh ranch eggs, doz. at stores ..37c
General Farm Produce
Potatoes, per cwt..........$1.5002.00
First grade ranch butter, per
lb. ..55c
Ranch butter, per lb.........
Honey, per case ............
Honey, strained, per pint ..
Asparagus, per lb...........
Hay and Grain
1 Alfalfa, per cwt, baled .....
Alfalfa, per ton, loose ......
. .$18019
Timothy, per cwt, baled ...
Seed wheat, per cwt........
Chicken feed wheat, per cwt.
Baled straw, per cwt.......
Barley, per cwt.............
Grain and Wool Sacks
No. 2 wheat sacks .........
No. 2 jiotato ...............
No. 2 out. ..................
[email protected] 2 c
Wool sack, each 4 lbs.......
Building materials have gone stead
ily skyward until at present people
re not building because of high build
ing costs and the housing situation be
comes more and more acute. How
lever, a few good houses are on the
I market at a reasonable price. For
J example, I have to offer a beautiful,
j strictly modern, yellow pressed brick
; residence, built on a large corner lot.
^ by 1^® feet; consisting of seven
J large rooms and a big sleeping porch;
j e i egan t]y equipped both with large tub
jand shower room; big roomy basement
I under entire house; concrete floors;
! with laundry and çold storage
(rooms; latest hot water heating sys
city water and electricity. Ele
j gant china cabinet, sideboard and book
(cases built In, with beautiful Venetian
I stained glass do>rs and large plate
I glass mirrors, paneled walls and cell
j ings. Brick garage to match house.
; It Is the finest house in Ontario, Ore
gon, and in 1914 cost $15,000—will sac
rifice for quick sale at $12,000. Will
also sell 112 acres finest farm land, all
under cultivation (alfalfa, 15-year-old
orchard, etc.), which adjoins the lot
the house is on. Will sell cheap. Write
or phone A. J. Glover, Ontario, Oregon.
FOR SALE—Black Minorca and Rhode
Island Red eggs for hatching. Phone
1192-W. A6,7,8,13,14,15
AUTO SERVICE—Save 25 per cent by
phoning 92-J-3 Emmett, Idaho. Will
go anywhere after four passengers.
You save several times price of
phone call. All-130
FOR SALE OR RENT—140-acre ranch
at Grandview; ao acres In alfalfa;
want reliable tenant with stock to
put additional land In cultivation o#
will sell on easy terms, taking share
of crop for annual payment on pur
chase price; 385 per acre, Including
paid-up water stock. T. L. Ragsdale,
1710 Idaho st. Phone 1637-H.
S O A13
house, 1612 North 16th. Write Box
297, Meridian, Idaho. A13o
LOST—Auto license No. 2977 and rear
light; finder please phone 1S-J-4.
FOR SALE—Cheap, New Zealand rab
bits, seven does and one buck. 314
Thatcher. A19o
FOR SALE—One No. 1 family milk
cow, guaranteed to give four and
one-half gals, per day. Phone 1972.
l GOOD residence and business In
come property cheap, paying 12 pep
cent net on Investment; $8000, half
cash. Owner, Box 437, Boise. A19o
BEAUTIFUL 20 acre farm near Cald
well. All wonderfully productive,
smooth, level land. A sightly bench
location, not far from car line, and
In a desirable neighborhood. This
fertile soil Is producing big crops of
alfalfa, clover, grain and garden
truck. Improved with neat new bun
galow. good barn, fine well, etc. $0500
and worth the money. Terms, $2500
CHOICE 60 acre improved farm locat
ed in one of the famous, tremendous
ly productive communities of this
unsurpassed crop territory. The im
mediate vicinity is about to experi
ence new development that Is sure
to greatly enhance land valuations.
This fine farm has 40 acres alfalfa,
balance fine corn ground and suit
able for any crop. Fair set of im
provements. All fine laying land.
Near school. A bargain at $175 per
nere. Look at the terms: $2000 cash,
balance easy. Immediate possession.
A. L. MURPHY, Caldwell, Idaho.
160 ACRES between Boise and Sunnv
side, only $10 per atre. O. B. John
son, 623 S. 13th St. A15
$ 3,000—5-room bungalow, in fine con
dition, modern except heat,
hardwood floors, built-in fur
niture, etc. Half cash.
$ 4,000—5-room brick, modern except
heat, fine location, close in.
Terms, or will exchange for
small acreage.
$ 3,600—7 rooms, modern except heat,
fine shade, lawn, good loca
tion. Terms.
$ 6,500—8-room, strictly modern home,
close In, fine shade, lawn, near
car line, large lot. This is a
real snap.
$ 1,300—4-room house, large lot, fruit,
shade, lawn, t'ruzen water;
$300 down, balance $25 month.
$18,000—120 acres. Best buy in Boisa
valley ; good house, barn, 15
acres orchard, balance pasture
and plow land, good soil, paid
water right. $6,000 will han
$20,000—100 .acres, located on car line,
good 6-room house, cold stor
age, good barn and other out
buildings, family orchard, a
flowing well, 30 acres alfalfa,
20 acres pasture, the balance
grain. $5000 down, balance 7
per cent.
$10,000—80 acres, near Star. Idaho; no
alkali, fine soil, paid water, 7
room bouse, barn, chicken
house, family orchard.
$ 6,500—40 acres, near Meridian, good
5 roftm plastered house, barn,
other outbuildings, deep well.
10 acres pasture. 5 acres clo
ver, balance grain.
$ 4,000—10 acres, 5 room bungalow,
fine soil, deep well, good water
right, all seeded to clover, good
8 year old orchard.
$ 1,500—Vi acre and good 5 room plas
tered bungalow, good well, on
macadam road and car line,
five cent fare. Terms.
223 N. 8th St.
MOTORCYCLE for sale cheap or will
trade for anything of value. Phone
287-W or inquire 311 No. 8th St.
Monday. A13
GARDEN nnd flower seeds, special as
sortment, special prices, 2 pkgs. 5c or
25c per dozen packages. You can
find in this lot almost anything you
want, and they will grow.
311 No. 8th St. Opp. Postoffice.
SUN HATS for ladies, men. boys, girls,'
prices from 15c to 75c. Largest as
sortment to choose from.
811 No. 8th St. Opp. Postoffice
FOR SALE—Twin Indian motorcycle,
single speed, $60, Box 3415, care of
Capital News. A20o
In the evening
best time to read.

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