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IDAHO CITY, FRIDAY. MAY 20. 1893.
NO «5. g ero i-W ee kly World. ■atelte .r Mrs. K„ D, lt>u LKHHHH NI 1IIIIMU. AM TAX. A White I, -hin Oa# A* id Kn'arpi___ feasor, the government would base g ero i-W ee kly World. pabUsbaS m I'rlilAy» IT AN and 0HA& XL JONES, ur , joMUL WltlM KilMK. Qffia Cot. Maib * Commeeoial Sts. (Brick ühlbihoO e, Carrtw. ta to I« 4<UTUI. ««<•• •' BwhseelpXlea« .8 »0 I The» HooRR*.. .W 7# S> Ihmi»< w«« 1« UTO « tUUMiniM T» HfUUT WMU Buu £ W «' tu»'»*«*« .............** L E. WORKMAN, (TTOBNEÏ AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. Idaho City, Jen. 2,1891. J0HÜ I. HASTINQS. CIVIL AND MINING ENGINEER, BOISE CITY, IDAHO. C. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor. Office „er Boise City National Bank, or at raidence, Regan's cottage, 8. coiner ol [1th and Fort 8U. April 3, '81. tT. T. J. J OIN ES, Lawyer, Will practice in all Courts and Ü. 8. Land ^OfficeovcrSlialnwald'a store, Boise City, Idaho. Sept. l-m2. Jauu Baxter, CiiaRLRS F. Baxter A8SAY OFFICE Ko. 1033 Mam 8t., between Httb and I lth Boise City, Idaho. James Baxter & Son, Analytical work and assaying of ores, irths, waters, etc. Results guaranteed; [urges moderate List of charges for ail lass ol work furnished upon application. Boise City, Dec. 11, 1881-tf. Ainslie & Gray, ATTORNEY S-A T • L A IF. General law practice. Mining and 'W'a txr Litigation a specially. Office over Shainwald's Store, Boise City, Idaho. Jan 12-tf COUNTY AND STATE. Assessor Baird's family moved up Wednesday from Squaw creek. Mrs. Cunningham, wife of J. W. Cunningham, the Superintendent of the assay office in Boise, died last Tuesday evening after a brief illness. Mrs. Bert Prey, who has been teaching a private school at this place, left yesterday for Mountain Home. Bert is driving stage between that place and Rocky Bar. Surveyors are now at work defi nitely locating the Boise-Butte rail road. The route is from Butte via the North Fork of Salmon river and through the Sawtooth range to Boise City. As ericas Union aod Eldredge sewing machines will be sold by this office for |35 and #37 respectively. Each has seven drawers. Agents charge no less than #00 for these seme machines. They are brand new. Call and aee them. * At a meeting in Cballis, says the Messenger, after an extended ex pression of views, and many motions m *de and amended, it was finally car ned by an almost unanimous vote that the Clerk give notice that at the •ohool meeting to be held in June the voters would be given an opportunity to vote on the proposition of bonding he district to build a new school house at a cost not to exceed #5,000. La. J. C. Leonard, the far-famed Governor of the Third House of the 'd»bo Legislature, arrived here Tues *y evening. The Governor is look ' n g after the general interests and ®or»| characters of his numerous constituents. Some of the members of the late Third House refused to •ell out, and this deplorable lack of h'oral stamina has grieved the Gov ernor greatly. However, he hopes esperience will be a good lesson and that they will j 0 b et ter next time. e Governor wants it distinctly un erstood that he ia a candidate for j 6 f". fcr. Senate and expects his r '"nds to lay wires in all directions *° as to make possible the accom plishment of the object of his soul »hsorbiug ambition. A White I, -hin Oa# A* id Kn'arpi___ Charley Gow waa very much af fee ted to hear of the failure of the McConnell-Maguire Co. He said Maguire waa hit beat friend, aod in hia pigeon English proceeded to tell • long story of bow Maguire bad be friended him in Moscow aod had ad vanced him money to buy a lot which he itill owns, and ia worth several thousand dollar». The grateful heath en hastened off to write a letter to Mr. Maguire, eud in it he offered to furnish the cepital for another (tart in business on a smaller scale. Char lie ia said to have a snug turn of money laid by, which he intends to place at the disposal of hia benefac tor. It affords a striking example of how fickle fortune turns on circum stances and exhibits a cardinal virtue in the heathen Chinee to a degree thet is not ofteo met with in the more enlightened Caucasien. Salmon City Recoboxr: The State road commission will bold their first meeting at Boise on Jane 1st. J. W. Birdseye, the commissioner for Lemhi county, will leave here next week. Several well known contract ors are prepared to bid on the section to be constructed iu Lemhi county, and we believe that by early autumn we will have an entire system of wag roads throughout our county. That portion between here and Gib bonsville, a distance of but fire miles, ill be of the greatest importance, as it completes a thoroughfare and will give our farmers and freighters an opportunity to oompete with the Montana people, who have heretofore secured the entire trade. The farm ers of Bitter Root market thousands of dollars worth of produce every year in Gibbonsville, which with the completion of the road, would fall in to the hands of the Lemhi ranchers where it rightfully belongs. There are so many men making efforts to put up a smelter to work the copper ores of the Seven Devils country that it is very probable one will go up soon. This is without doubt the richest and most extensive copper district in the world, but it has been kept back by a rich compa ny that owns many of the best claims and by doing nothing expects to get hold of all the others. But the Seven Devils will »rise in their might some day and astonish the world. The mines are not only high grade in copper, but also carry gold and sil ver, and carry those royal metals suf ficiently to make the ore a good grade outside of the copper. M. L. Hoyt, of Weiser, has been in Salt Lake endeavoriug to make arrange ments for tbe erection of a smelter in that rich district, and met with good prospects of success. Ketcbum Keystone; " What fools we mortals be" is suggested by the energetio endeavors of American peo ple to cater to the whims of royal visitors to this free and independent republic. The committee of arrange ments for tbe reception of the Infanta Eulalia while in Gotham have about addled tbeir brains in the vain task of making some plans that would accord with the views of etiquette and pleasure of her royal highness. The Hotel Waldorf was first selected as her reception, but to that Eulalia made emphatic objections, as her sub ject, the Duke De Veragua, had been entertained at that hotel. It was certainly most remiss on the part of the committee not to have had a cas tle erected for her highness that had never been contaminated even with the presence of a descendant of Co lumbus._ The examination of Albert Belt gen, charged with tbe murder of Chas. I. Knight, was begun before Probate Judge Ryals, in Boise, last Tuesday. The body of Knight was found in Snake river a few weeks ago. Shortly after Knight left Boise Beltgenealled at the house of Kmght s mother, Mrs. Forbes, and said that Knight had requested him to get bis peddling outfit, consisting o jewe r . etc. Mrs. Forbes identified a number i of pieoes of jewelry found in gen's house. They were the property of Knight. W. E. Borah is attorney j for the defense. Hos. J. G. Watts and family re turned from Boise last Tuesday. , , , F F UtiVRCH and John Gorman went down to Boise last Tuesday. I ■atelte .r Mrs. K„ D, lt>u Tuesday morning «boot 4 o'clock Mn. Eva Donovan, who, with her husband and one ohild, lived in a tent m South Boite, committed suicide by poisoning herself with aconite. No apparent cause i* assigned for tbe act, and the anicide is generally attributed to mental depreeeion, caused by tbe ebeerleee surroundings. The deceased lived in thia city for sometime prior to her death, and this spring moved, with her husband, to South Boise, living there since in a miserable tent. Monday her husband, James Don Oran, came to town for tbe purpose of making arrangements for building a bouse in the city. About 8 o'clock be returned home in a drunken con dition, and shortly afterwards retired. About 3:30 yesterday morning, so he says, be was swakened by bis wife calling him. At that time she was standing in the middle of the small room. Donovan jumped out of bed and asked his wife wbst was the trouble. She said she was very sick and wanted him to help her to the closet. He called his wife's sister, Mrs. Greer, who lived in tbe ssme yard, and she came running in as soon as she could dress herself. Mrs. Greer aaked her sister if the had taken anything. " No," was tbe reply. Mrs. Donovan was by this time in terrible pain, screaming that she was burning up, and begging those near to help her. " Now, Eva," said her sister, " tell me the troth. Did you take any thing? You may never have a chance to tell the truth again." "Yes," lisped the woman, ** I took a bottle of aconite. Tbe bottle is on the table outside." Mrs. Greer went oat and found tbe bottle and then went to a neighbor to secure something to give as an emetic. When she returned her sis ter wss dead. A Lnchx FI««. Hmiiey Time«. About a week ago Harry Hicks, Dick Hurlslone and young Bruner asked for a lease on the Laclede ground, about two miles from Hailey, for twelve months from the 15ih of May. They were dissuaded by Su perintendent and President Condri.n, because no ore was in sight. They insisted that they could find ore. I u Oh, very well," replied Mr. Condron. * I'll call the directors together." The lessees began work on tbe surface, right in the grass roots, about 400 feet westerly from the Star shaft. After working about three hours tbey uncovered s vein of galena ore car rying so much grsy copper that it has the appearance of being fully 20 per cent, copper. The ore will doubt less assay 500 ounces silver and some gold per ton. Tbe width of the vein is, of course, to be demonstrated by further working. Pocatello Herald: A long, lank, lean "hop fiend" struck town Satur day night from the south, spoiling for a fight. He worked his bluff on sev eral local fiends, and everything went smoothly for him until be tried to run a bluff ou Briss Hicks. He made a pass at Hicks but missed his mark, when Hicks gave bim an upper cut on the chin which landed tbe would be tough "into the middle of next June." It took a local physician about thirty minutes to bring the slugger back to consciousness. \V. T. Mendenhall, a mining man of Chicago, wbo arrived here several davs ago, left yesterday for that city and will return in two or three weeks. Mr. Mendenhall will remain here all summer, and will bring out a one stamp sampling mill. His theory that tbe only true way to determine the grade of ore of a mine is a prac tical working test, is the correct one. 1. L. Graves, of Boston, passed through this place Wednesday on his way to Grimes Pass, one of the owners of the Mountain Mr. Graves is ^ .. the #nd bei worked under tbe super . of Henry Whitney. j,'„ noi8C o, on mining business, A \v Dunk left last Tuesday for W. B. Noble weut over to Grimes Pass yesterday. ___ Appeintmeeta „r Hev Hendrick*. Granite Creek .............-.....the city...................... June,* Orauite Creek ............... Ill LKHHHH NI 1IIIIMU. It's pretty tough on America and Americans to pay for the entertain ment of tbs Duke of Veragna and otherwise shower honors upon him for the great distinction he has at tained, or rather bad thrust upon him, by being distantly related to Christopher Columbus, to have tbe Princess Enlmlis refuse to stop at a certain hotel in New York for tbe high and haughty reason that tbe aforesaid Duke bad stopped there. The Duke ia her subject according to tbe role of kingdoms, and no mat ter how high by nature a Duke might be, nor bow low a Princess, tbe Duka is beneath her from an artificial, titled standpoint. Tbe government of this country is paying the way of the Princess, which will prove an expen sive way, as well as it is paying all necessary and unne ces sary expenses of the entertainment of the Duke. According to American ideaa tba Duke, although lower in rank, is re ally a much greater personage than the insignificant individual who bears the title of Princess. And to have the Prince« refuse to stop at a hotel where the Duke bad stopped is enough to make a genuine American "sick at tbe stomach." Such as sumed superiority where none exists it a fine illustration of tbe sbam of rank, and the snobbery and snidery of European kingdoms. It ought to be an object lesson to Americans that will be worth all it costs. Good sometimes comes oat of evil, sud the legislation that made an obsequious toady out of a nation like thia was evil to begin with. It was un-Amer ican, and anything un-American can not be otherwise than evil. Tbe in tent was toadyism, pure and simple, but tbe results will surely be good. Tbe object lesson will make Amer icans more American, and they will realize more forcibly tbe fact that merit only is entitled to honor, and that where inferiority wears a bogus badge of assumed superiority that is a transparent lie, the inferiority is made more conspicuous and utterly ridiculous; in fact, it Is a roaring farce, in the face of which a decent respect, which woald otherwise be felt, vanishes, and reproach fills its place. America has had a lesson in snobbery and snidery that ought to last her until tbe great fair which will undoubtedly be given in 1992. In a free country where lineage counts for nothing and merit is the only title—a title earned, real, and can be worn with dignified honor—a little of snch toadying as this govern ment bas recently been guilty of goes a long ways with sensible Amer icans, and an overdose, such as the one recently administered waa, is sufficient to last for a century or more. dr.j7c Leonard has a cabinet in tbe University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor, which he is constantly adding to, and already bis a fine collection of curios and mineral specimens. Tbe doctor would be very much pleased to have miners who have specimens they don't know whst to do with to make a contribution to the cabinet. He does net ask this for bis own especial benefit, but also for tbe miner or prospector wbo desires to advertise his claim. Tbe location and name of tbe mine will be tagged on tbe ore, and as mining men exam ine tbe specimens of this cabinet, by sending a good piece of ore there it may result in a sale. If you send a specimen address to J. Taft, D. D. S., University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Drop a note to Mr. Taft stating tbat the specimen is for Dr. J. C. Leonard's cabinet, aud express charges will be paid there. Archie Bennett met with an ac cident at Payette on the 24th. He had tried to steal a ride on tbe train and the conductor ordered him to get off while tbe train was in motion. He jumped and his left foot fell under the wheels, and it was badly crushed. Tbe right knee was dislocated. The Bennett he not if will very The on Tbs that but a cing ing of tbat go ing be der tax of a on to i accident may prove fatal claims to be a miner and says that be orked last summer in tbe Gold Hill mine, at Q uartxburg. It is stated by Engineering that i 8»^ the tin of the exported from the Malay peninsula, where 1 mining is carried on exclusively by ' Chinese. liewarff #f IM O. i j wi „ gjvo % rewlu . a 0 f |^00 for the | an-est * n d conviction of the thief who ! robbed niv cabinet on tbe night of 17th inst. M. G. Lunev. Ill May 19, '93, vf AM TAX. It has been stated by those wbo usually speak for the Présidant that he will recommend the levying of sn income tax. Tbe President is now not as popular as be might have been —not even with bis own party—bat if be makes this recommendation much of bis lost popularity win be re gained. Of coarse the very wealthy will censors bias, but they are bat a very small pereant of tbs people. The burdens of taxation should fall on those most able to bear them. Tbs Démocratie theory, however, is that a tariff ia a tax, and falte on all alike, without regard to tbeir wealth. Thu, however, we donbt. A tariff forces those wbo prefer foreign to American goods to pey a tax lot the privilege of buying tbe f o reign broad*, but the bistory of ear tariff has been lowering of priées of goods manu factured in America. The tariff has been tbe means of building up gnat manufacturing industries, and compe tition at borne has resulted in redu cing prices soon after tbe establish ing of those industries, snd billions of dollars bare remained in America tbat would otherwise bave gone to other countries. Even if the tariff were a tax, tba fact of bailding np home industries and thereby keeping money at borne that would otherwise go abroad would compensate every citizen for tbe tax sod many times over. Tbe Democratic theory is that with a low tariff there will ba a fall ing off in revenue, and tbe lose must be made up in tome way, and Cleve land will propose an income tax. However, it is very doubtful tbat an der a low tariff tbe revenoe will be lessened. Increased importations of foreign goods will make np for tbe redaction in rates of tariff. But Cleveland expects a redaction in rev enue and proposes to make the lose good by sn income tax. An income tax woald not be a bad idea, aaide from any tariff considerations. In monarchies the wealth sustains tbe hardens of taxation far more than in America. Governments ptotect the wealth of millionaires and they ought to pay liberally for that pro tection. Thirty-two thousand men own over one-half tbe wealth of the United States. At the present rate of increase of wealth in tbe hands of a few, bow long will it be nntil this small number owns all? At the present rate only a very few years, and the number that will own all will gradually grow le»» and less. A bait will bave to be called, and very soon. If not, the bistory of tbe French revolution wiil be re-enacted on Amerieao soil. There will no avoiding it. Like causes prodace like results, at all times. In addition to an income tax, or what would per haps be better instead of this pro posed tax, woald be a national law that would cause the bulk of tbe wealth of millionaires to revert to tbe national treasury, or the treasuries of tbe States, after their death, but give tbeir families a sufficiency. If each member of tbe familv of Gould, for a pi n is " instance, bad been allowed one mill ion each, enough, and more than | enough, for any one, something like #150,000 would bave been distributed, snd the hardens of tbe producing classes been greatly lessened. Tbe more millionaires we bave tbe more paupers we bave. Millionaires may be a benefit to any country —a lim ited number of them—but tbe supply can more than equal the demand, and tbe supply in the United States is al ready far in exce« of tbe demand. | # . I How to caase toe wealth Ol the COUO- 1 try to be more equally distributed is the great question of the age. When one man accumulates one hundred and fifty or two hundred millions in a life-time, he has not accumulated it by honest methods. Such a thing would be iinpoMible, and an assump tion that it was honestly earned is berood all reason. Notwithstanding , , it was not earned bv honest means, * the government protects him in the possession of those ill-gotten gains, well knowing that all be has IS not his by right. But a government could not very well do otherwise. If it should go into tbe busine« of in vestigattng the methods of it* citi zoos io tbe accumulation of wealth, it would hate its hands full and more too, and very often be guilty, itself, of grave injustice and wrong. But after protecting those vast aecumnla tious daring the lifetime af Mm jwe feasor, the government would base just right, after the death of the possessor, to causa the bulk of thet wealth to go back to the peopli tbe people's public t ra sa u ri which would be virtually tbe aaae thing. Some means for tbe aeeom tab ment of that end is an absolute ece s si ty. If not soon done, the peo will be reduced to serfs and a faw will owo sIL Such a stele of affaira could not ioog exist. The people would arias sad by illegal ami violent means accomplish the ab j ec t thet eoeid be great wrongs, they ere desperate, aud their ruling pa minus u i wy boo so se. Thu i aeoma tax psopoaed would ba u atop ia the right direc tion, hut only a vary email step. The emulation of great wealth would checked a little; that ia alL But the plea suggested of causing I bulk, of the wealth of millioaairaa, after their death, to go back to the people, would seem to bu tbs only means of briaging about a m equal distribution of wealth, aud oa principles of justice. It will hare to brought about ta boom way. Tbe fact that 32,000 people, ia a oat 65,000,000 inhabitants, own over one-half the wealth, is a fact that is causing Americans to think, aad ash Where and how will this thing and?" Centralization of wealth still contin ues, snd continue* to iucrarao Ha ra tio; that is the worst of it. These facta are simply appalling. Money ia being loaned in the East ern States at 2$ aod 3j- per cent. Our money sharks here are loaning the same money at 15 to 20 per ent, and yet some men are afraid tbat "un friendly legislation" will drive the sharks out of tbe State. How would do to drive them out and let the people borrow at first band? If bor rowers would look after tbeir owo busine« and thair own interest* in stead of farming them out to usurers they woald soon learn that good mortgage* will secure money at fair rate*__Boise Sentinel. rt *0, the of r take tee, be Tbe big blattering ex-cbampk>a, Jobn L. Sullivan, has been arrested on a charge that may send him to a Maine penitentiary. At Btddeford, in tbat State, be assaulted a o armed, crippled old soldier, pounding and kicking him anmereifnily. Of coarse he wss in liqaor. Some of these times he wilt do this sort of thing "once too often," as ha said about going into tbs ring with Cor bett, and then there will be a little puff of smoke, ■ sharp report and af terwards a funeral.— Sah Lake Her ald. h be relatives ol the bride snd s Ibw Intimste friends of the couple witnessed the cere mony. In Boise, last Wednesday evening, by Rev. J. W. Huston, H. E. Neal and'Mias Mary Wallace. The groom is cashier of tbe Capita] Bank, of Boise, and the bride is a young j lady well snd favorably known in this ■ county. She wss born in this town. The Society Mottoes. ■ Centerville. U* (ret aad third Secarday .ne le«e of lick ment». AU members la food meed te< ere Lamed le etuad hr order or tka E. O. danisl Jones, am'?. nou rsolve.u lodge, ia it l & d f, JL% bold« ub ngtkr mHbi# la Odl ?«Oen' H to! Idaho City. ooUmIM tead M Tanaitay ereft. LDÿt t»f effich UkCAtfc. All aMiitwra 1» feed rtaad tef arc loti ted to #0#fi<l By o/tUr «ff tfc* JL Q BaXSaH SCfiMIPT, ôae-y* to aUteffid. By arto ofth# S. G. H. W. DCTTTOS. ••c'y. O OTBXAXT LODGE. SO. I, L O.O. F, hott» Ma r««u}ffir toMCiatn ia Xaooclc HaU* the M aad Uh toxardty «waiac* of ft " " ----— - r - ,-- - <*J «■<*«<* »»H- e. JläXfh tba vis. a«*r. TKU « lodge no. s, L a. o. T.. waa« «• D n**lai aiaa*la.a la Taatp-rsaja HaU. Mato coj. <w w«nw«*»j ««uw at nek n*. au 8»Bb»n ia |Oüd mafftni ar* HTtioJ to atkBJ bj uro« «tu» e. t. u>*to«rxiNs. s«ct. vnlaceelodge no. l a r. sa. m.. toMaua Halt, FUcentUa, os Ik* tenu«? ea. or Irai Satar Oa* after, tka tan i m DA BO Lu DOX no 1. A. T. k A H . tote, tta nwalar a<«>|i m Mascetc Ball. Mato City. " «Sü ffiLtL JSSj — "* w ' hul' ltetocv" 1 M *"*tkaaamy « J AS. J. HAEgK. Nary. father« a coed ______ Of sack atoMk- Ali - " 1 " All parties bolding this company taai *0, MH. win picam the Secretary sort meet*» new of stock is the jtaes ihireot H. May 5, Application will he mi r Amicus of Ihhs « RACE SI AID Program of Banc ■atm Ke. 1.— Siegte dash, mm y tea, fa —iy take sO. tee, #1. Wl minimi OF FlkEWOUS N THE EVENING GRAND BALL JULT 5th. -Vo I — Siegte d •as, #15; Upen to all camera. Bscs No. A—Single doth, le ofc u ifa ■Ik; parse,#«; entrance tec.#& Win ner m tabs aB. Open to Botes county bones only. All ream will be ran aw thsBter tend track ander tbs American É ■«Marine rules, aad bones that have aet been in the county a term of six month* win not be considered Boise county bona. Ko tries far ban« may be mods at Kohay's sslocu up to Jaly 4th. ff» h hereby rive* I be rereived at tl win tbe regular Board uf County Cummiminuma at Bates coaniy. to be held at Idaho City, Idaho, up to 10 o'clock, a. M , July tte UN, hr keening In repair sud improving tbe road» and highways ia the teffiowiag road districts of Boise cosily far the hum e t one year from sad after awardiag of eaw uset*. Contractor* to accompany hid with a good aad «efficient bond iu a »üb te tbe amount of bid. the Board reasrviag tbe right to reject aay aad all bids: Commencing at tbe Wi thence through Idaho City to 1 from Idaho City to tbe semi Idaho City and Centerville. Idaho City to the summit bet City snd Boston. Datent I* A Corns racing at (purtxburg. vie Granite Creek. PtecerriUe sod Cen terville to tbe summit between Centerville and Idaho City, and from Bter Ranch to tbe summit between Boetoe and Idahe City, and also from Centerville via Church's MW mill to iu janctioe with the Plecerville and Payeue toll toed aad from Centerville to Pioneerviile, aad Cram PVo neerville to iu junction with the Placer, ville sad Centerville road at Boyle's gulch snd from Placerville to the bead of Wolf creek. Distort la A Commencing at the bead of Wolf creak *nd from thence to Decbimbraa's ranch, *t the upper end of Garden valley Dtonetgs-A To include all county roads from Jerm salea to Horseshoe Bend, thence to Spring valley. Dteritt**.». Commencing at the Hornehoe Bend bridge, thence down north side of Payette to lower Squaw creek to Big Spring» at James Hsll's ranch, thence south .trout Lower Squaw creek over new bridge across Payette rive at Marsh, including Lightning Point, thence up Carter creek to summit of Willow crock tensl» X Commencing at James Mali's ranch. « Big Springs, thence to Cpper Squaw creek, including all county roads, to suae mit between Upper Squaw creek aod High Talley. District >a A Commencing si wnmit of High valley, thence through High valley to the summit between Round valley and Long valley. (Hound valley snd Garde* valley rood discontinued . Dtetriet la T. Commencing at the summit between Round snd Long valley, including all coualv roads on east side of Long valley to Sold Fork. District ■» » Commencing at Gold Fork, thence up to Lake, thence down en west side of val ley to Tamarack swamp. District la I«. Commencing at Tamarack swamp oa west aide, thence down to the point oppo site the Alpha posto ffi ce, including road to summit ot the mountain oa Weiser rond Bv order of Board of County Commis sioner*. Abt CcNKuenAM. Clerk. Sealed proposals will he received up le 1» o'clock, a a., July 10. 1983, at regular session of the Board of Commimiooera, for the purpose of constructing a certain - bridge across hiiafer creek, at or sear the mouth of said stream, at Horaethoe Bend. Boise eoontv, Idaho. The Board reserve« the right to rqjeet aav aad all bid*. By ordug of the County Commiee to ea rx . Ah » Osant*»«*« OMfa