i SPEED BLAMED FOR HIGHWAY DEATHS BOISE Three-fourths of the peo. 1 le killed on Idaho highways during dur-ing August died because drivers v. ere going "too fast for condi-t:ons," condi-t:ons," states Harry M. Rayner, commissioner of law enforcement. Eighteen died because the car vas going too fast when some unexpected hazard entered the pic. iu,re; a soft shoulder on the road, a curve sharper than anticipated, a narrow bridge around a curve. Any one of a hundred things may bring stark tragedy when the driver dri-ver does not believe he needs that 'margin of safety." ! The faster a car is driven, Rayner Ray-ner said, the harder it is to keep t on the road. As the weight of he car decreases, the difficulty increases, since it is not safe to drive a light car at high speeds on all roads. It is reasonable to expect ex-pect a new car to be in perfect mechanical condition; the more the car ages, the more frequent must be inspections to insure pro-:er pro-:er operation. Please drive slower when the 'ires begin to show wear; when it begins to grow dark; when you ipproach a curve or hill that ob-ncures ob-ncures clear vision; when the road, way is wet. And if you're driving a car or walking along the edge c( a precipice; don't keep going if you can't see where you're going it's very dangerous.