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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1891-194? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1910)
ok eg on urrr enteupiuse, Friday, decemueu 30, mo.
(Continued From Pa- .)
aid as she reluctant); handed hi in the
"Where did yon learn to be no po
liter Bked J off.
Gladys mulled a little, 'Tm not be
ing rery nice, am IT" she said, "nut
boys are such nuisances"
The sentence ended In a half stifled
cry a me limb on wnlen she was
sitting suddenly gave nay with a loud
crack. It was not very far to the
ground, and the fall did not hurt her
In the least that Is, nothing but ber
"That was the finest branch on the
whole tree," said Jeff regretfully as
soon as he saw that she was unhurt
"If It hadn't been for you. Jolt Tear
ion, It would never have happened. I
don't care If I break them all oft now,"
and. grasping the broken stub, she
swung herself up and sat down on
of his tan oxfords. "But, say, when
did you start In tho horticultural busi
"We've Just started," she answered
as she filled a pall with water and
poured It Into the barrel.
"Aren't you afraid you'll spoil your
complexion?" Harold asked teaslngly
as the mixture splashed up Into ber
She shook her head as she wiped a
spattering drop from her nose, "I
dou't know that bordeaux mixture Is
any worse for my complexion thau
talcum powder would be," she said.
"You are certainly an attractive ad
Tcrtlseinent for the bordeaux mixture."
Gladys did look charming as she
; stood there In hor spattered dress, with
her unruly hair blowing across her
, face she never could keep those stray
I locks where they belonged aud the
. u.u. i "7'""f rose hue of her cheeks looking all the
lngly as he sat down beside her. He
seemed to be rapidly gelling over his I
tiladys turned her head away and '
did not deign a reply. j
"Say. Gladys," spoke up Jeff after a j
few moments, "I don't know what i
you're thinking about, but I've Just
v thought of a scheme to get double pay
out of the old orchard."
Gladys turned quickly toward him.
"What Is It?" she demanded.
"I'lant something else In between t!u
trees. Take cabbage, now. Yon could
raise let me sec about 11.000 nib-
rosler in contrast to the spots of lime
on her nose.
"I thought you had outgrown those
foolish speeches," she said reprovingly
as she turned to the tank for another
bucket of water.
"Oh, 1 say."' cried .Harold. "Can't
you come for a little auto ride? Let
the bugs enjoy life a little longer- just
to please me," he persisted coaxlngly
as Gladys hesitated. The comically
pleading look In his brown eyes was
"I really ought uot to fro," she said.
"but I would like an auto ride. I
bages on an acre. At 10 cents apiece j guess we can go for just a little while,
that would come to f 1.100. It will be i can't we. Mabel?"
a ljt of work, but I'll come over after j "If we can have time to put on clean
supper evenings and help you hoe . aprons and wash our faces first" Ma-
"And reave all your chores for some
one else to do?" queried Gladys.
"I guess they'd manage It some
way." he replied.
"And I guess they wouldn't I've a
good notion to try raising cabbages
"Yes, we'll wait" Ilarold answered,
"though clean dresses can't make you
look any prettier than you do Just
Mabel made up a little face at him
as she turned toward the house. "If
but If you say anything more about ! you're going to talk like that I won't
helping us I'll get mad. Jeff honest. 1 J go," she called back over her shoulder,
will You see, father tolj us we could In a few moments they reappeared,
have all that we could get out of the( looking as fresh and dainty as though
old orchard ourselves, and it wouldn't they had never held a spray- nozzle or
be fair to let any one else help." J plow handle. By skillful maneuver
"I don't see why," objected Jeff. "But S Harold relegated Beth and Mabel
pTE thank you fo the genenotis
support given this growing
Store in the year just drawing to a
close We will endeavotir to merit
the continuance of you patronage
We wish you
Happy New Yea?
A Store where all Dealings are Legitimate and Fair
dlilu'f huv time to be," she re
plied. "All I could think of wa to
ha UK on. I was frightened when I
saw IVm, though, What If you hadn't
"I didn't do anything," aald Jeff lit
an embarrassed tone. "I'm going to
plow the rest of the forenoon, though.
Father gave me a day off, and 1 wa
you'll let a fellow come over and
watch you once In awhile, won't your
. "Y-yes; I don't suppose we can help
your looking at us If you want to.
but Oh. there's the supper bell!
leeturw-I'ru afraid thuuka won't pay
for that." '
"Indeed they won't." she atiswered
to the back seat and helped Gladv up "he only thing that will wy for that
"ow for a spin!" be cried as be
seated himself beside her and pulled
back the starting lever. The machine
Good night!" And she leaped to the! bounded forward. Gladys clung to the
ground and hurried toward the house. 8eat' ner e-res shining with the exhll-
aration of the swift motion.
rrriPTPn tit ",sn t t Ilorlou'''" Harold cried as
mil itii ui. he Increased the speed to a still faster
THE girls eagerly read over the gait,
books and bulletins Mr. Tear- j M1Ie aftor mlle wag nnkUy covered
son bad lent them, and cov-j by the tireless machine and they were
er crops, cultivation and hoc almo,t to town WDea naro,d flQaI
deaux mixture were their chief topics turaed around and 8tarted at a
of conversation. As soon as the ' somewhat slower pace,
ground was Id shape In the spring J -ye went so fast that I was almost
they plowed it and harrowed it until : lost" confessed Mabel. ' "That's Pear
It was reduced to a fairly fine condi- ' son's Just ahead, isn't It?"
tion. certainly better than anything It Gladys nodded. "And there's Jeff
had known since It was first set out oTer in the Beld plowing." she said.
The trees blossomed freely, and the j She leaned out and waved her hand
orchard with its waving sea of pink kerchief at him.
flowers was an Inspiration to the girls. He waved his "whip In dazed surprise
for It held the promise of a bountiful and stood watching the automobile un
harvest to come. As soon as the bios- j til U was out of sight ne paid so Ht
soms closed the girls set to work to tie attention to his plowing the rest of j
spray the trees. They were bard at the afternoon that the patient horses
work one day mixing a barrel of bor- turned to look inquiringly at him now
deaux mixture when they were star-' and then as if to ask what the matter
coming up the driveway. ; train of thought though by no means
"It's Harold and Beth." cried Mabel, j comparable In speed to a fast mall,
"Oh, what'll we do?" She looked down : had all the ponderous inertia of a dou-
at her spattered dress in dismay. ble headed time freight.
"You might dive Into the barrel." j By the time he had finished milking
said Gladys Ironically as she poured ; he had come to a conclusion. "I'm go-
In another pall of water. "I'm not . Ing to do It." he said half aloud, slap
afraid of the Du Yals even if they Ping his knee. "I'll beat that stuck np
have got an automobile." Do v al yet." And he went Into the
The car was close upon them by this ! house and wrote to an automobile
time. Harold brought it to a stop i company for prices.
Is to see It have some effect, jind I
guess there isn't much hope of that"
"Tbnnk you anyway. Miss Icebox
be said, with his old self coutldeut
smile, as be started the machiue.
"Goodby." answered Mabel. "Come
And come In and see us." cried
both over the back of the car.
with a Jerk and leaped lightly to tho
ground. He lifted bis hat as be ad
vanced toward the girls and beld out
1 bis hand. If he was in any way sur
prised at their appearance or occupa
tion a slight lifting of the eyebrows
was the only manifestation of It
Harold Du Val prided himself upon
his ability to maintain his composure
under the most trying circumstances.
Mabel's face was red as she returned
his greeting, and she hurried over to
the car to hide her confusion.
Beth greeted ber effusively. "I'm
so glad to see you!" she cried. "We
were out trying our new car, and I
made Harry come around this way.
We hardly ever see you any more
lace you left school."
We we don't get to town rery of
ten," replied Mabel, who had not yet
quite recovered from ber confusion.
"Never mind your dress," said Befli,
quickly guessing the cause of ber
embarrassment "I wish I lived In the
country and could wear old clothes.
But what In the world are you doing,
The same question had evidently Just
occurred to Harold. "Just mixing up
swill for the pigs, are you?" he Inquir
ed In -his most polite accents, Indicat
ing the barrel with a sweep of his
Gladys laughed outright. "I'm afraid
the pigs would be ruthcr blue after a
dose of that" she replied.
"Well, what Is It then?" persisted
mt'a bordeaux mixture, If you must
know. We are going to spray the ap
ple trees to kill the bugs."
"Rather hard on the bugs, I should
say," Harold remarked as he leaned
over to brush a speck of dust from one
But If Jeff bad known the trend of
the conversation In the touring car he
might hare been better satisfied with
everything in general ana with one oi
two things in particular.
"Who is that fellow?" Inquired Har
old us tbey passed Jell.
"That s Jeff Pearson, one of my best
friends." promptly replied :iadys.
"So you like plnwly. do you?"
Harold asked, with a quizzical smile.
"I like auy one who has ambition
enough to do something." Gladys re
turned "Did you ever do any work
In your life?" '
Again Harold smiled that exasperat
ing smile, though It was a trifle less
self contideut this time. "What's the
use?" be inquired. "Father's go'
plenty of money."
"If I were a boy." the cold contempt
in Gladys' voice Jarred Harold out of
bis accustomed self assurance. "I'd
be ashamed to have no ambition but
to spend my father's money. You
don't have to work for a living, but
the very fact that you don't makes It
possible for you to accomplish much
"I don't tbluk you're hardly fair."
Harold answered. "I'll probably set
tle down and go W work at something
"Probably!" cried Gladys. "What
are you going to do?"
"Ob, I don't know," be replied. "I
suppose fatb.jr will find me some
thing." "That's It father, father, all the
time. Why don't you learn to de
pend on yourself a little? Why dou't
you go to college and learn something
and then start out for yourself and do
Harold gave the lever a vicious jerk
by way of reply, and neither of them
said anything more until tbey reached
"Thank you ever so much for the
ride." said Mabel aa she stood leaning
on the gate.
"Thank you ever so much for go
ing, repneu nuroia. Ana you. too. i
be added, turning to Gladys. "And the! doubtfully.
"It is when
ucj aays mat followed were
busy ones for Gladys and Ma
bel. The apple blossoms fadwl
and the petals fell, leaving tiny
apples Id their places. Aud dowu the
rows of trees stretched smaller rows
of cabbage plants thousuuds of them.
The girls kept the cultivator going tire
lessly. The weeds had not been kept
down very well the season before, and
the grouud was so filled with seed that
It ofteu seemed as though the cultivat
ing only made two weeds grow where
one grew before. But by dint of an in
exhaustible supply of stlck-to-lt-lveness
tbey kept ahead, and at last the weeds
gave up. The tight was too hot for
tbem. and tbey succumbed and allow
ed the cabbage to grow to nuinolested
One day Id early August as the girls
were helping tbelr mother set the din
ner table tbelr father came In with a
letter In bis baud and a worried look
on bis face.
"it's Lon." be explained In answer to
his wife's Inquiring look. -He got bis
leg broke In a runaway. Carrie wrote
for me to come awhile if I could.
There Isn't any one they cau get to do
things, and with all those cows to
"0 course you must go." broke in
Mrs. Sanders. "The girls and I will
look after things here."
"Yes; do go. papa," spoke up Gladys.
"I'd like to try my band at running
this farm awhile."
Mr. Sanders smiled. "Runulug a
quarter section Is a bigger proposition
than running an acre." be suid. "But
I guess you'll have to try it for a few
Mabel was picking up some wind
falls ooe hot afternoon a couple of
days after her father left to take care
of bis brother wheu a well dressed
stranger drove up to the fence and
called to ber.
A fine crop of apples you hare
here," he remarked as the approached.
"a little the finest of any I've seen yet
I understand that you aud your sister
are the best apple growers in the
Mabel flushed wltb pleasure. "I dou't
know who could bave told you that,"
she said. "This is the first crop of ap
ples we have ever raised."
"I didn't need to be told. The or
chard speaks for Itself. You haven't
sold them yet. have you?" he added.
"Sold them?" said Mabel Inquiringly.
"Why, tbey woD't be ready to sell for
a month yet"
"You mean they won't be ready to
pick for a month yet," corrected the
stranger. "There's nothing to prevent
your selling them now. Is there?"
"N-tio. I suppose not only it seems
queer to sell apples a month before
"Not at all. Lots of business Is
done that way. I'll tell you what I'll
do." be went on. "You have a fine lot
of apples here, and If you'll agree to
let me have all that you have to sell
I'll see that you get $1.50 a barrel for
"A dollar and a half a barrel Isn't
much for apples. Is It?" said Mabel
Mabel opened her eves In unionist!
mem. "Four hundred -arid fifty dol
lars!" she cried. "I'll"-
"Oh. no, you won't, not till you tell
me about It." said a voice behind her.
and she turned to see Gladys standing
beside the hair tilled apple basket. Her
face was stern.
"Tell her about It." said Mabel, turn-
"Well, so did I. Hut we can get
some oue to milk for us at algbt, cau't
Gladys shook her head. "I don't
care about going nnywny," she said,
and Mabel knew It was no us to
Ilarold and Beth came out after the
Ing to the stranger, and be one more girls the morning of the picnic.
explained bis proposition. oinjyt u', going," explained Ma-
Gladys smiled quizzically. "Then
you'll give us HM for our apple crop?"
she said luqiilrlugly
"Well, not exactly, but I'll agree to
give you n barrel fur all you de-
rn,li B A COT.D DAT WHEN TOD SILL
liver to me In good condition. There'll
easily be 300 barrels."
We'll be lucky If we get half that
Gladys broke In. "We may get twice
as much a barrel, though."
You won t get 13 cents a barrel If
you don t sign up a contract pretty
soon," the buyer said, reddening. His
"May lie not from you," replied Gladys,
but with the apple crop almost a fail
ure In New York I guess we'll be able
to sell them to Bome one."
"Wbo said the apple crop was a fail
ure In New York?" exclaimed the
Gladys held out the paper toward
blm. "Itend It for yourself." she said.
The buyer gathered up bis reins, with
a scowl. "It'll be a cold day when
yon sell those apple In this county,"
be said as he drove off.
"Why didn't yon let blm have them?"
cried Mabel, turning to ber sister.
"That surely was a good enough price
"Good enough if we can't get more,"
replied Gladys. "Hut we're going to
"How do you know?"
"Mr. Pearson said so. He Just
phoned over and told me about this
fellow. Me sold his apples to him lust
week before he found out anything
about It. Then he began to get sus
picious, and he found out that Mr. Snv-
der. or whatever this fellow's name Is,
Is trying to corner the apple market
Id this county and sell tbem for two
or three times us much as be Is buy
ing mem Tor.
"Hut what do we care what be sells
tbem for as long as we get our mon
ey?" persisted Mn bel.
Why, don't you see, as soon as he
be! as he handed ber lunch basket
to Harold and climbed up beside Iteth
"Where la she?" naked Ilarold. "11
me see If I can't luluc her royal high
ness to change her mind.1
Hut Gladys was de-wu In tho back
pasture salting the sheep and refused
to be found, so the others were forced
to start off without her, much to liar
Mr. Sanders bad Just started bla full
plowing when he was railed away
and he had Intended to finish It when
h cam back. Rut to Gladys the loug
stunui oeid with Its on narrow
streak of turned earth was a dial
lenge. and ever since her father had
left she had been longing to try her
bum! at the plow
So today, after Mnbel Was safely out
of the way and her mother too buxlly
engaged with her tiaitinlay'a haklu:
to notice what wu bnpicul)g outside,
Gladys hitched the three hone Irani
to the sulky plow und mimed out lu
the field. One of the thn-tt. u eo
which Mr. bunders was breaking for
one of the neighbor, was a Hide skit
tish at first, but afier a few rounds
lie settled down mid pulled itileil,v
along with the older leuiii.
Everything went well, aud Glmlva
was enjoying herseir lunucucly. Then
all at once, as they were coining down
tho east side of the Held, the point of
the plow unearthed a hiiujihc'
urau nu an angry "iipppp- one
of the enraged lnw-ct shot past Gladys
ear and planted Its sharp sllug be
tween u couple of the coil's ribs, lie
lashed back viciously with both hind
feet urn! stnried to run.
At the same Instant two or three of
the bees begun 10 Jab the older hoinc.
and tho whole team started oil a nun)
ruu across the Held, followed by a doz
en of the outraged Insects. As soou
as they turned ho as to bring (ho fur
row wheel up on the solid ground the
plow cut only a t It tit slice-not enough
to retard the speed of the frightened
team. The colt's first kick had Jerked
tho lines from Gladys' hand, unci now
she clung helplessly to the seat while
the plow bounced up and down lis It
was Jerked ulnng over the rough
lu a moment more the horses hud
reuched the roud that led to the house
and with u quick turn that almost up
set the plow headed toward home.
There was a Held of corn that hid the
road ahead for a few rods. The leuiii,
scared out of their souse by the bang
ing of the whlHlelrec iiuuinsi their
heel und the clutter of the plow, were
running at full speed. A moment later
they turned the corner of the cornfield
and mado straight for the burn. A
the road ahead'eume In view Gladys
gave uu exclumatlou of horror. There,
stauditig In the middle of the rond not
ten rods ahead, was Don, her Utile
five-year-old cousin. He stood direct
ly lu the path of the frenzied runa
ways, too frightened to move.
Gludys tried to shout to Don, but
the words stuck In ber throat Then
sua became uwnre of a confused
shouting und saw Jeff Pearson run
ning with ull hi might across the pas
ture. What wus It that he was say
ing? The lever? She looked ut tho
big lever curiously. What did that
have to do with It? Poor little Don!
He would be ground to pieces beneath
m Bonedwith Indestructable
"Stay. , Made to measure
Guaranteed Perfect Fit.
Phone'2732, Oregon City
OUIOJ1S WAVED H KB HAXDXEHUHlKr AT I l
they are as plenty as
are this year. Why, I'll bet
there'll be 10,000 barrels In this coun
ty alone." f ,
"Well," aald Mnbel, "I'll ask fuur
about It when he conies home."
!3ut I can't wait" objected the man.
"By the time your father gets bome
I'll buve contracted for all the upples
I can use and you'll have to sell yours
for a dollar u barrel or less. Just
figure a moment. Here's ut least fifty
"Thirty." corrected Mabel.
"Well, thirty, then. There'll be
about ten barrels to the tree, or $15
worth. That will be $4.10 from the
whole orchard. Not bad, eh V
geta the nrlca nn ttMi nii Ue en1' hoofs of the flying horsca.
get twice a much as we would If wo ! u1 " w,uld bf) her 'aulL she Bnud-
sold them now. Let's go to dinner."
They stopped at the mull box on the
way and found a note from Beth ln-
I huuk mem to a picnic the next Sat
"A picnic!" cried Mabel Joyfully.
"We haven't been to a nlcnle this
year. I'm going to do my hair up on
top of my head. Shall we wear our i
white dresses or our blue skirts?" j
"I think you'd better wear your blue
skirt," said Gladys Judicially. "White
dresses are such a bother to do up.
I'm not going." -:
"Not going!" cried Mabel, staring at
her blankly. "Why not?"
"I promised pupa to do the chores
and look after things."
dered and put her hand op to her eyes
to shut out the awful sight
Then Jcff'a cry came again, more
distinct this time. "The lever! Drop
In a flash she understood. Wltb a
quick Jerk she grasped the big lever
and sent the point of the plow down
Into the bard rond. With a sharp
crack the stout wlilfflctrces snapped,
but tho shock threw the runaways to
tbelr knees and checked them for a
An Instant Inter Jeff bnd them by
the heads and was speaking reussur
lngly to them, while Gludys clasped
the wondering child in her arms.
"Weren't you scared?" asked Jeff
after Gladys huil told ber story,
awkward boy. for Gludy hml o'l
the story of the mint way, giving Jeff
most of the cretin, ami both Mi
Sunder mid her sister showensl him
with pinlse until his race was u red
lt tile lillihs Mil mid he ttil forced
0 wipe the sell chiim'Ioii perplii l-ll
.i o n. nllli Ills lal.lil lie
1 ;i' .1 I e i II' ".nil I'talile 0 'I I 'II I I
i . it " lli.e ami I I
1 -1 - - - 1 1 i, He i' il ;ll HI I
' ' , ....il lie ' i.l I .i .1
(To ho continued.)
"WIHINT YOU HI'AIIKUr" ASKKD 'Iff
going dowu to the creek to fish, but
I hcllcvo I'd rather stay here and
Gladys laughed outright "If you'd
rather plow than go tlahltig you may,"
she snld "You'd bolter come up to
the house mid get mime new whittle
While J.'fT whs thing the whittle-
tree (iliulys went Into the house and
auie bmk with couple of fresh
"Iloj are never happy unless Ibet
are filling." she remarked with tin-
wldoni of her xljicen year' exMTl
nice, "ion cunt guess wbut were
going to hsvi. f. r dinner." she added.
Jeff Btriilu'lMeiMil up In midden fear
"1 cau't stay to dlnuer not wltb roar
aunt here," bo cried.
"Ob, ye, you cuu." Gladys smiled
mischievously. "If you wou't eut you
"I'll stay, then." announced Jeff re
algncdly a he drove uway to the field.
That dinner u iiT'.ure for the
VERDICT rOR DEFENDANT.
Plaintiff Asked $1(175 Damages;
Threatens Further Litigation.
The c.ise of Joint Hchrlnhur et al.
vs. Krnitk Mueller, which occupied
the time, of Circuit Court Thtiimlny
and Krlilay of last week, wit a, mill
tetitlou (or dumiiKc us the outcome
of a flic iillcHiul to have been sot by
deroiiiluiit The ili'Ti'iiso set up two
plea for exoneration 1. Thnt Muel
ler hint leased 111 farm to Ills two
son mill hence wa not ruiipuiisllilo
for tho file. S. That the flro did nut
orlKlnalo on the (arffl owned by him
but wa ciurleil Into the plittnttrf'
woodlot from a fire raging nibr than
a mlle away. Tho verdict for tho
(li'fenso and the plaintiff now threat
en to bring suit against the young
men who were lit possenNlon of the
farm utile Noltlemeut can he made
out of court. The farm on which de
fendant live I at t'lnrka. Damage
ashed were HUTS.
Will Mov to tht Madras Country.
('. II. Hyson, a local real estnlo deal
er, lia decided to move to Mndra,
Or., going to hi new field of labor
the flrt of the year, Mr. and Mr.
Hyson will tnko H)nealon of a farm
whlrh C, II. Ilyaon, Mr,, tins recently
purchased at Madra. In addition to
managing tho farm lie will open and
operate a photo tiidlo at Madraa.
The elder llynoit Mill follow the son
lu tho spring.
CASTOR I A
For Infant! and Children.
Ttis Kind You Hare Alwajs Bought
Slightly Injured at Pulp Mill.
Charles Wlolnnd wa painfully In
jured in the sawmill of the Wlllnm.
otto I'D I p Taper Co. this week. Ill
arm wa ought between a log; on
the rarrlagn and the head block and
hi left wrlnt wa bruised. He will
will he able to resuino work In a few
EDo You Know
That you can buy a better $3.50 dress
shoe for a lady or gentleman at the
Oregon City Shoe Store
than anywhere else?. ,
Furniture and Hardware
DEALER IN CARPETS, HARDWARE, STOVES.
DOORS, WINDOWS, WALL PAPER -OILS
"The Adrian" Wife Fence
Tied with "The Tie That Binds"
Users of wlro fence have como to tho conclusion that tho require
ments absolutely necessary for a amid fence are elasticity lu tho
lino wires, stiffness and rigidity In the stays, and a lock or tie that
Ily reason of special nttotitlon to Its construction, tho wire used
In our fonco Is nultlier too hard nor too soft, but Just enoiiKh points
carbon to kIvo It strenirth and elasticity. The wire Is thoroughly
galvanized, und each and ovory bundle of wlro woven Into our fence
Is Inspected and approved before It Is ullowed to uo to tho, machines.
Our stay, or uprlnht wlro, is one continuous wlro from the top
to the bottom, and Is of tho snmo quullty and guuKe aa tho Inter
modlato line wires.
Tho tnnt hod of tyltiK tho stay or upright wlro to the line wire Is
whoro we differ nmterlully from other nutlcr of fence, and we wore
the first to apply this principle In tho manufacture of wlro fence.
Our knot Is a I-ONQ ovul loop, with the two ends returning towards
tho slay, formlna- two hooks. Ily having this long, oval loop It per
mits us to put a LONO bend In the line wlro, thus preserving the full
strength of tho wlro. We believe this to bo one of the vital points
In tho manufacture of any wire fence. Most manufacturers of wire
fence are compelled to put a short kink In tho lino wire, owing to
the ahortncHS of tholr lock, and each and ovory short kink you put
In any wire woiikcns the wire.
Aguln, we construct our lock of tho snme hard, spring stool wire
that la used In the line and stuy wire. We positively DO NOT uso a
softer wire for our knot thun the. lino nnd stays.
It la not nccossary to anchor our fonce bctweon posts bociiuse
when proporly stretched the rigid stay proventi a hog or any othor
small animal from going under our fence unless thoy raise the wholn
fenco, and With tho fence well stapled to tho posts, this thoy cannot
We do not use lmlf-slzod wire In any of our stylos. The price of
a wire fonco doponda on the quality of the wire and the wolght of
the fence per rod.
Tho llfo of a wlro fonce doponds on the quality of the wire, tho
gulvi:nlzlng, thj sire of tho wire nnd the molhod of tying the wires
together so they WILL, NOT SLIP or In any way Injure the wlros In
tho funno. .
We have a fonce that embodies all of these qualities and we guar
tntee every rod of fonce we put out.
r t . r t
:i r r
MANUFACTURED AT ADRIAN
-4 & 4
i m- ii t L- u
mat or the best hard stoel wire, thoroughly polvoni7ed The Inckj will noi din
i,0hXVn74ln.ven dmrn on lh w'4? not i "re ' is in urcd 16 rc Ui
lo the rod.Tlie heaviest woven wire standard (arm fence en ithc market.