Newspaper Page Text
j Commen?ai .
New York Cotton.
' NEW YORK, Feb. 3.-rotton was
lower today under more or less realiz
ing from Wall Street and western
sources, with the close barely steady
Ut a decline of ll to 13 points.
. The market opaned steady at an
advance of 2 to 4 points on
overnight buying orders attracted by
the strength of late yesterday und i.
sympathy with the steady showing of
Liverpool. There appeared to be
aome demand from trade interests ns
well as scattered commission house
buying after the call, but tho market,
soon turned easter under heavy sell
The unsettled and nervous ruling of
the grain market may have been part
ly responsible for liquidation of cot
ton by houses with western connec
tons, and except for some New Or
leans selling herc during the early
trading, there appeared to be no of
ferings of consequence from southern
sohrces. Advices received In Washing
ton reported a declined market for
cotton in Bremen and there were re
potts of declining freight rates from
Spot cotton quiet; middling uplands
8.60. Sales none.
Cotton futures closed barely steady:
Open high low closn
March.8.72 8.70 8.59 8.58 |
Kay.8.98 8.989 8.82 8.82
July.9.17 9.17 9.00 9.01
October.9.39 9.40 9.24 9.25
December .. ..9 93 9.53 9.38 9.38
New Orleans Cotton.
NEW ORLEANS, Fob. 3.-Liquida
tion of the long interest worked
against Ute price of cotton today. At
the lowest the trading months wero
li to 14 points under yesterday find
prises and the close was at a net loss
of 8 to 13 points.
! . The steadiness ot the market at
tba decline was due to the amount of
fresh buying orders. This buying was
Stimulated by the strength ot south
ern spot markets and the continued
. aeavy export movement. Shipments
this week promise to be the largest
of any week this season, the total
tana far 343,792 bales.
'Exporters said that a further rise
in risk rates had been announc
ed. Beare considered this an un
favorable feature, but shippers did
not tamk lt would Interfere with the
' Spot cotton steady, unchanged.
Sales on tho spot 1,400 bales; to ar
Cotton futures closing:
Matea 3.24; May 8.63; July 8.71;
- October ?.??; December 9.13.
CoHon Seed Oil.
NEW YORK, Fab. 3.-Cotton seed
?*1 adv*.need a couple of points early
oh Short covering In March, lut later
ike Hst turned easy under tailing by
refiners Md scattered liquidation by
timid longs on the decline in lard and
grams. Final prices were 3 to 0
points net lower. Bales 15,000 bar
The market closed easier. Spot 7.05
#7.25; February 7.13*7.16; March
7.3067.21; April 7.26?7.29; May 7.31
07.38; Jene 7.40(?7.42; July 7.60?
7^1; August 7.6167.62; September
md Financial j \
Stocks and Bonds.
NEW YORK. Feb. 3.-The ou Ut and
ing feature of today's dull and Irregu- 1
lar stock murket was it* extremely
professional character. Trading was
ulmoHt ontrely given over tu that"
faction and there wus a quiet, but
persistent pressure upon leading is
sues for tlie greuter part of the ?es- 1
United States Steel, which led yes- 1
terduy's rise, kept weil ubove its new
minimum, most of the selling being '
concentrated upon Reudiug und Cnnu- '
dian Pacific. These stocks, particular
ly Reading, manifested some heavl- -
ii"HH In the London market, where tin?
international Hst. with few exceptions,
tended towards u lower level.
There were some contrary move
ments In the industrial and speclul
groups, petroleum Bhures adding tu
recent gains on reports of another .
advance In the price of the crude pro- (
duct. Fertilizer Issues also scored <
substantial advances, while the Hugur ,
stocks declined precipitately during ,
mid-session. Closing prices in I,
many inHtances were below those of I ?
Cereal markets attracted less at ten- \
lion, although Muy wheut once more ?
moved In sensational fashion, suffer- ?
lng a severe decline at the close. Un- ,
official advice? suggested a continu- ,
ance of the lurge foreign demand for
our foodstuffs and cotton.
Trade authorities report a better j
feeling this week In the steel indus
try, the more important companion
expecting a further increase running ,
Into, March. n
The feature of the bond market, j
which reflected the contraction In
stocks, was the introduction to tho |
board of tho new Pennsylvania Rail- ?
road 4 1-2 per cen* which sold at their ,
recent high prices. Otherwise the
price movement was Irregular. Total
sales, par value, aggregated $1,969,- i
Dry Goods. i .
NEW YORK. Feb.3.-Men's wear J
were today opened by the American ;
Woolen Company for fall 1915 dellv-I
ery. Advances ranging from 7 l-2c to :
2iic a yard over were announced. Thei
?hurpest advances were on cloths j
mude of low-grade wools. Worsted
yarns were quiet and irregular. Spot \
burlap was in good demand.
-o-' , i
LIVERPOOL, Feb. 3.-Cotton, Boot,
easier, good mdidlng 5.41; mddlng
5.07; low mddlng 4.66. Sales 8,000;
specula'on and export 1,000. Recepts
43.074. . - ...
Futures steady. May-June 4.95 1-2:
Inly-August 5.03 1-2} October-No
vember 5.14; January-February 5.19
CHICAGO, Feb. 3.-Fluctations cov
ering a range of 9 1-4 cents demoralis
ed wheat today and finally left prices
unstrung ut 4 3-8 to 5 3-4 under last
night. Other net losses were: Corn
2 1-4 to 2 3-8?2 12; oats 1 7-8?2 to
2 1-8, and provisions 5 to 20c.
In a selling panic at the outset,
wheat fell 8 1-2 to :.G6 3-4, and then
shot up to 1.66, a new high record of
the war season. Wild rumors of im
nediate probable opening of the Dar- j
lanelles and of peace moves were
hlefly responsible for the collapse
it the start.
Grain nnd provisions closing:
WHEAT-May 1.59 1-4; July 1.38
COHN-May 81; July 82 7-8.
CASH GRAIN- Wheat. No. 2 red.
1.58? 1.65; No. 2 hard. 1.58&1.65.
CHICAGO. Feb. 3- Hogs higher,
lulk 7.05&7.20; light 6.85ft 7.20; mlx
.d G.85&7.25; heavy C.70??7.25; rough
;.70it6.80; pigs firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cattle finn. Native steers 5.80OT
1.35; cowH and heifers 3.20*58 25;
-Ulves 8.25 ?11.75.
Sheep strong.' Sheap fi.25&7.15;
^earlings 7.2fi?i8.10; lambs 7.50??P9.10.
WI ST ALL POO?.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.)
let of men has one bet of interests and
mother set of men has another set
>f Interests; the more I feel the soli
larity of the nation, tin- impossibility
jf separating one interest from anoth
er without misconceiving it, the neces
*ity thut we should all understand
ano another In order that we may.
understand ourselves. There is an Il
lustration which I have used u great
many times. I will use lt again, be
cause lt is the most serviceable to
my mind. Wc often speak of a man
who cannot lind his way in some
lunglc or some desert as having lost
himself. Did you never reflect that
that, is the only thing ho has not
lost? Ho Is there. He lost the rest
of the world. He bas no fixed point
from which to steer. He does not
know which is north, whl i ls south,
which Is east, which west; and, if
lie did know, he IB rn confused that
he would not know In which of those
directions his goal lay; and, therefore,
following his heart be walks in o
great circle from right to left and
romes back to where he started, to
"To my mind it lu u picture of the
world. If you have lost other inter
est.. and do not know the relation of
your own interests to those other in
terests, then you do not understand
your own interests and have lost
yours. What you want ls orientation,
relationship to the points of the com
pass, relationship to the other people
in tho world, vital connections which
have for the time being been sever
ed And so I am particularly glad to
express my admiration for the kind of
organlation which you have drawn
"I have at'.ended banquets of cham
bers of commerce In various parts
of the country and have got the Im
pression at each ot those banquets
that there was only one city In the
country. And lt baa seemed to me that
. hese associations were meant in or
der to destroy men's perspective, in
order to destroy his sense ot relativo
proportions; worst of all, If I may
be permitted to say so, they were In
tended to boost something in particu
lar. 'Roosting' ts a very unhandsome
thing,. Advancing enterprise ls a
very handsome thing, but to exag
gerate local merit in order to create
disproportion in the general develop
ment ls not a particularly handsome
thing or a particularly Intelligent
Should Know the United Slates.
"The advantage about a chamber
of commerce of the United States 1B
th it there ls only one way to boost
Spring House-Cleaning Time
Is Drawing Near ! \
Now is the time to prepare for Spring House-Cleaning, which will
be with us in a very short time with all it's dirty work and germs.
Why not turn over a new Jeaf; this Nineteen Fifteen and d& the
work in a more systematic atifci sanitary way? . *
And with a great deal less work and at the same time,'do a much
better job of cleaning ?
AU of these things can be accomplished with our
Electric Vacuum Cleaner
Drop in and let us show it to you tomorrow. We will be glad of
the opportunity, and there is no obligation on your part what-,
The price is only $25.00, b-u-t
It's worth $50.00
You'll say the same after using itt . ^-VO^B
Publie Utilities Co.
WES?V WHITNER STREET
SOU jp FEET
"TIZ" maine? torc, burning, tired feet
fairly dance with delight Away go the
ache? and pair?, the corns, callouses,
blisters und bunions.
" TIZ " drawi
out the acids and
poisons that puff
up your feet. No
matter how hard
?'ou work, how
ong you dance,
how far you
walk, or how long
you remain on
your feet, "TIZ"
foot rom ford
"TIZ" is won
derful for tired,
aching, swollen, smarting feet. Your feet
just tingle for joy; shoes never hurt or
Oct a 25 cent bpx of "TIZ" now from
any druggist or department store. End
;'oot torture forever-wear smaller allocs,
:ecp your feet fresh, bweet and happy.
the United States, and that la by seeing
to it that tho conditions under which
business is done throughout the coun
try aro the best possible condi
"Moreover, the advantage of lt is
that you cannot boost the United
States in that way without under
standing the United States. You learn
a great deal. I agreed with a col
league of mine in thc cabinet the oth
er day that we have never ai bended
in our lives before a school to com
pare with that we were now attend
ing for the purpose or gaining a
How to Learn the Truth.
"Of course, I learn a great many
things that aro not so. But the In
teresting thing about it is this s Things
that are not so do not match. If
you hear enough of them you seo
there 1B no pattern whatever; it is a
pleeecrazy quilt. Whereas the truth
always matohes piece for piece, with
other p?rts of the truth.
"No man can lie consistently, and
he cannot He about)everything if he
talks to you long. So that I would
guarantee that If enough liars talk
ed to you, you would get the truth,
?bt Mexican Experience,.
"I had somewhat that experience
about Mexico, abd that was about the
only way In which I learned anything
that was sp, for there have been vivid
imaginations and many special inter
ests wheh havo depicted things us
they wished me to believe them to bo.
"Now. seriously, the task- of this
body is to watch all the facts * of
business throughout the country, and
Bee the vast and consistent pattern of
then*, .., s .vi'-have -asked myself,
beter I came here tonight, what ire
fsftoit' you could bear to the govern
ment of the United States and whut
relation tho government could bear
to you. There are two aspects and
activities of the'government with
which you will naturally come into
most direct contact.
The Government's Power.
"The first tb the government's power
of inquiry-systematic and disinter
ested Inquiry-and, its power of scien
tific assistance. You get on illustra
tion of the lutter; for example, in thc
department of agriculture. Has lt
occurred to you, I wonder, that we
are just upon the eve of a time when
our department of agriculture will be
of Infinite importance to the whole
Should Plant More Grain.
"There ls a shortage of food In tho
world now. That shortage will be
more serious a few months from now
than ft ts now, lt is necessary that
we should plant a great deal moro.
It ls necessary that our land should
yield more per acre than it does now.
It is necessary that there should not
be a plow or a spade idle in this coun
try it the world ls to be fed. . . .
"The origin and use of that depart
ment is to Inform men of the last de
velopments and disclosures of science,
with regard to all the processes by
which soils can be put to their proper
use and their fertility made the great
est possible. i
"Similarly with the bureau of stand
arda lt is ready to supply -those
things by which .you can set forms,
you cap state bases.,for all the scien
tific processes ot business.
A Bureau of Inform?t len?
"The government of* the United
States ls very properly a great in
strumentality of Inquiry and informa
tics. . . . We ougl t long ago to
have sent the best eyes of the jovern
tnent out ?i the world w?^re the op
portunities end openings ot. Ameri
can commerce and American genius
were to be found.
Other Ways ta Use Government.
,"But there are other ways of us
ing the government of the United
states. . . . ron can use the gov
ernment, or thc United States by In
fluencing Its legislation. That has
been a ?er> active Industry, hut it has
nat always been managed 4n the In
terest ot the wholo people. It ls Very
Instructive and useful for the gov
ernment of the United States'to have
such means as you ere ready to sup
ply for getting ? sort oX< consensus of
opinion which proceeds from no par
ticular quarter, and originates with
no particular interest, because infor
mation h? the very foundation of all
right action In legislation. .
Rosiness Mea Caa Not Comp?sin.
"Men on the- Inside nf business
know how business i* conducted and
they can not complMe ii mea on thc
outside make nwt&kes about busi
ness, it they du hot come from Ute in
side and give tfaafelnd of advice which
ls necessary. The trouble in the psst
-for I think the thing ls changing
very rapidly-baa generally been that
they came with all their bristles ont
They came ou the defensive. They
came to nee, not What they could ac
complish, but weat they could pre
vent They did not come to guide, hut
they cams? to block and (hst is of ao
usc whatever to the general body pol
itic. . . .
A Splendid Side to Wax.
"There are a great many dreadful
things about 'war, as nobody needs to
be told in tills ?lay of distress and of
terror. Hut there is one thing about
war which has a very splendid side,
and that is the consciousness that a
whole nation gets, that they must all
act as a unit, for the nation; and
when peace is as handsome as war.
there will be no war. When men, I
mean, engage in the pursuits of peece
in the same spirit of self sacrifice, and
of conscious service of the communi
ty with which, at any rate, the com
mon soldier engages in war, then
?hall there be wars no more. You
haw moved the vanguard for the
1'nited StateB in the purposes of this
association just a Httle nearer that
Ideal. That is the reason* I sm here
because I believe that.
Asks For Adrice. v
"There ls a specific matter about
which, I, for one, want your advice.
I>et me say, if I may say it without
disrespect, that I do not think you arc
prepared to give it right away. You
will have to.make some rather extend
ed inquiries before you are ready to
give it. What I am thinking of is
competition in foreign markets us be
tween the merchants of different na
'I speak of the subject with a cer
tain degree of hesitation, because tho
tiling farthest from my thought ls tak
ing advantage of nations now dis
abled from playing the full purt in
that competition, and seeking a sud
den selfish advantage because they
are for the time being disabled.. Pray
believe me, that we ought to elimi
nate all that thought/from our minds
and consider this matter as if we and
tile other nations of tho world were
in the normal circumstances of com
merce. There is a normal circum
stance of commerce in which we arc
apparently at a disadvantage.
Our Anti-Trust Laws.
"Our anti-trusi laws apparently
. . make it Illegal for merchants in
the United States to form combina
tions for tbe purpose of strengthening
themselves In taking advantage of
thc opportunities of foreign competi
tion. That is a very serious matter
for this reason: There ure some cor
porations and some-firms, for all 1
know, whose business is great enough
and whose resources are abundant
enough to enable tbem to establish
selling agencies in foreign countries,
to enable them to extend the long
credits which in some cases are neces
sary in order to keep the trade which
they desire; which enables. In other
words, to organize their business in
foreign territory'iri a way* which the
smaller man can not afford to do. His
business has not grown big enough to
permit him to establish selling agen>
cles. Tho export commission mer
chant', perhaps, taxes him a little blt
too high to an available competitive
means of conducting and extending
hie business. The question arises,
therefore, how are the smaller mer
chants, how are the younger and
weaker corporations, .going to get a
foothold as against the combinations
which are permitted and even encour
aged by foreign governments in this
very Held ot competition.
Is ?Front Missouri." y
"American merchants feel that they
are at a very considerable disadvant
age in contending against that. Tho
matter bas been many times brought
to my attention and I have each time
suspended judgment, because in this
matter 'I am from Missouri.' and I
want to be shown this: I want to be
shown how that combination can be
made and conducted in a way which
won't ose it against the use Of every
body who wants to use it. A combi
nation has a tendency to exclude new
members. . . '.
"What I would like very much to
be shown, therefore, 1B a method of
cooperation which Is not a method of
combination. . . Moat of our
Combinations have a safety lock and
you have to get the combination to get
in. I want to know how these coop
erative methods can I adopted for
the benefit of every bot? y A ho wants to
use them, and I say frankly, if I can
be "hown that, I am for them.
"If I wean not be shown that. I am
against them, and I heston to add
that hopefully I expect that I can be
The president said' that he hoped
the organisation would take steps to
discover the opinion of the small mer
chante and bankers in . the country
. districts On the subject.
"Aa a matter of fact,"' he contln
. ned, "you do not' have time to think In
a city. It takes time to think. . . ,
"There are thinking spaces In this
country, and some of the thinking
done ls very solid thinking* Indeed;
the thinking of the sort of men that
we all love best, who think*for them
selves, >who do pot see things aa they
are told to see them, but look at them
md see them for themselves. .
Men with eyes end with' a . courage
back of those eyes to tell what they
see. Tho country in full of those
men. . .. .".
*SXp??icuC6 hos taught II li" J, thc
president said, not to try to dominate
any conference called to get the best
solution of a problem because "com
mon counsel" alway? brings the best
results. . . .
The Value of Cooperation.
"It ls a splendid thing to be part of
a gre.at wide-awake nation; lt Is a
splendid thing to know that your own
strength ls infinitely multiplied by the
strength ot otho- men who love the
country; it ira splendid thing to feel
that the wholesome blood of a great
country can he united in a common
purpose and that by frankly looking
one another In Ute face and taking
counsel with one another, prejudices
will drop awscajad handsome under
standings will arise and a universal
spirit of service will b?* engendered,
and with this Increased sense of com
munity of purpose will coma a vanity
enhanced individual power of achieve
ment for we will be elevated by the
whola naas ot which we'constitute s
Secretar/ Brysm Hpeeks.
Secretary Bryan adiffoSSud th?
chamber of comm'ree today with s
plea for support tor the administra
Twenty-five words or lesa, Que Ti
Bia Times 51.00. '
All advertisement over twenty-flv
word. Rates on 1,000 words to
No advertisement taken for lest
If roar name appears In the tels
roar want ad to 821 and a bill will
tion fillip bill and ratification of the
"The present war has shown us the
disadvantages to which we are sub
jected when we rely upon foreign
ships to carry our merchandise," said
"The interruption of trade, Incident
to any great war throws a heavy bur
den upon the neutral nations. Steps
have already been taken to largely in
crease our merchant marine and the
shipping bill is a still more important
step toward independence upon the
seas. Ships under government con
trol will serve a double purpose, one
permanent lu its nature and the other
Important in an emergency such as
Things to Consider.
"The permanent advantage of gov
ernment ships ls to be found in the
fact that they can establish new trade
routes, acting as pioneers and going
where private ships would be afraid
"In addition to our permanent needs
we have urgent temporary demands to
consider. There are numerous rea
sons why the government should be
prepared to meet such an emergency
as that which now confronts ns. Our
traffic ls Interrupted and available
ships are so scarce that freight rates
have risen enormonsly. Government
competition would tend to prevent the
injustice from which our commerce is
The Ship Parchase Bill. -
Secretaary Bryan's approval of the
government's ship purchase bill
brought forth loud shout) of "no, no,"
and '"yes, yes'" from all parts of the
"I am too well ir ware of the force
of private interests." said Secretary
Bryan, "to expect unanimity to the
proposal for government ownership
o* ships no niattir how much the
people may wish it."
Closer cooperation between busi
ness men and the government was
urged by President Jphn H. Fahey in
his annual address. He suggested that
many American commercial treaties
were unsuitable, and that If the new
federal trade commission could not
perform the duties of a tariff commis
sion a "positive means, for meeting
tho needs" should be found. He urged
the merubers to take an Interest in
rural credit legislation, a budget
system for national finances, a nation
al labor exchange and means to In
duce Immigrants to go to the farms.
Resolutions were introduced call
ing for the amending of the Income
tax, water power legislation, more
"business men in congress, giving the
president power to veto separate
items in appropriation bills, and mil
ling upon the president to publish an
opinion by the department of justice
or some other source as to the extent
to which exporters may lawfully co*\
operate. All were referred tb a com
DELAY VOTE ON
Third Proposed Amendment to
- Constitution Already Before
(By AjBociated Pro?.)
LITTLE. ROCK Ark.. Fob., 3.-Sub?
mission of, woman suffrage to the
voters ot Arkansas at the next general
election wes delayed today When a
petition proposing an amendment to
the Initiative and referendum amend
ment to the constitution was flied,
with the secretary of state. - ? .
Tho petition today makes the third
proposedx constitutional amendment
filed for submission to the voters at
the r.axt general election.. Under the
con? Rut! on ot the State only three
such measures can be submitted to
any one election.
.The suffrage amendment cannot
therefore bo submitted for two years.
A resolution recommending that lt be
submitted and pt usd the senate.
A PERSONAL STATEMENT
. There are so-called "honey end
tar" preparations that cost the dealer
half as much but sell at the same
price as tho original and genuine
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. We
neYer offer these imitations and'sub
stitutos. * We know yon wilt buy
Foley's whenever yon need a^cough
syrup if you once use it- People
come long distances for the true
POLITY'S-over thirty years the lead
ing remedy for coughs, colds, croup,
whooping cough, bronchial and la
Im? 25 cont?, Thres'Tlme* M cent?,
. words prorat? Cor each additional
be used in a month made on appli
than 15 cent?, cash tn advance.
phone directory yow can telephone
be malled after lt? Insertion tor
WANTED-Clean cotton rags. The In
telligencer Job Printing Depart
WANTED-To correspond, confi
dentially, with anyone desirious ot
becoming permanently cured ot the
morphine or whiskey habit. Tho
KEELEY INSTITUTE, COLUM
BIA, S. C. Box 76.
WANTED-The privilege to cure
tobacco uBors at home. $5.00 buys
the cure. Information if desired.
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE, CO
LUMBIA, S. C., Box 76.
WANTED-You to buy your "Sunday
Goodies" from the Anderson Pure
Food Co.-Cakes, Pies, Cream
Puffs, Buns, Bolls, and "Aunt
Mary's Cream Bread. Store at
Anderson, Bakery's old stand on
WANTED-To sell cotton seed hulls
and meal. Prices right. B. N.
Wyatt, the $6 Coal Mau. Phone
FOB SALE-Two brood sows, one
young pig; now registered, Berk
shire Bore. Price $45.00. T. B. Mar
tin, Lowndesville, S. C., R. F. O.
FOB SALE OR RENT-Drink stand
located near Bluo Ridge Station.
Seo W. M. Stevens at Stun J.
FOR SALE-One black horse, seven
I years cid, good Bice, term? cash,
? price $126. See M. M. Hall at
. courthouse, or write Pendleton, S.
DO YOU WBAR Rosenberg's Clothes,
xor Just clothesT Spring styles have
arrived. Rosenberg, Tailor and
Cleaner. Phone 414.-l-28-tf.
Neck or Pole Yokes, with strong
I center pieces-Fifty Cents.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
W?EN ?NEXPECTLY detained dows?
toten for luncheon, you cannot dr
better than drop in here. A tight
lunch or a substantial meal. Cutala?
and service O. K. ?nd prices Just ss
attractive aa our food. The Lunch
FINK FBTTIT8-We carry the larg??!
?nd most completa assortment in
the city-keep 'em moving. Fresh
Florida oranges, grape fruit, ap
ples, b?n?na?, wholesale and re
tail. J. X. Mano?. Phon? 323.-dtf.
I WE BUT PEAS and pay th? cash.
Forman Smith-Seedaan. Phone
[TOMATO SEED-Wood's Brimmer
'Buist'? Monarch and Burpee's
Dwarf Giant shonld command re
spect.. Wo have hulk stock. Early
Early . Anna-Stone-Beauty-Acme
Ponderosa and Globe. if ita sea
sonable we have it Furman Smith.
Seedsman. Phone 464.
i WE CAN LOAN money In amounts
from $2,000 up, at 7 per cent on
farm lands ONLY, loans to run for
6 years. Quattlebaum and Cochran.
The undersigned adminisrator of
Annie D. Hood, deceased, wilt ?ell on
February 16th, at 3 o'clock p. m., at
the late residence of the said Annis
D. Hood, in WillUun&tan, 9. C.. all of
?her personal property, consisting of
[furniture, carpets, jrogs,^ crockery,
etc. Also iwo uiiuiuuu r>r>B?.
A. H. DAG NA LL,
Notice ls hereby given that all
plank flooring used on public road
bridges (to be paid for by the county)
must not he less than S inches In
'thickness The board will not pay for
any material of less thickness on said
J. MACK KING, Supervisor,
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