Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1926)
Volume 43, Number 36.
LIBRARY TO BE GIVEN
IMPETUS ON MONDAY
HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, DEC. 2, 1926
Subscription $2.00 a Year
"HOUSE DP DID"
IS FALLING DDI
"King Ben" Arrested on GirLs Charges
TO VISIT HEfflEB
Luncheon Club, City and
School to be Approached
in Behalf of Move.
Miss Mary Jane Dustin, state li
brary representative was in Heppner
Wednesday. She also visited Lexing
ton and lone in the interest of the
library and will return to Heppner
for a series of meetings Monday.
At noon she will meet the Luncheon
club and will speak at the high school
assembly in the afternoon. At 3:30
she will meet the grade school teach
ers at their monthly meeting.
The library committee, headed by
Mrs. Arthur McAtee, is to appear be
fore the city council in the interest
pi a local library Monday evening,
armed with data concerning cost,
location, etc., reported at a meeting
of the committee last Monday eve
ning. At that time Miss Dustin will
explain the Bcope of the state library
work and urge city support for a
Heppner library which may draw on
the state library for books.
Saturday night the Parent-Teacher
association of Hardman will hold a
meeting at which the state library
field worker will be present and Sun
day she will meet members of the
Rhea Creek Grange.
New Gym Finance Plan
Presented by Mr.DeLong
The Luncheon club last Monday
again discussed the question of financ
ing the proposed auditorium-gymnasium
and in this connection they lis
tened to a discussion of the problem
by Mr. DeLong, represnetative of the
Lumbermen's Trust company of Port
land. Mr. DeLong's analysis of the situa
tion met with much approval by the
business men. He proposed that in
stead of beginning immediately re
payment of a possible bond issue,
that retirement of such an issue be
taken up at the time the bonds on the
present building are paid off.
This arrangement would increase
the present rate of taxation but 10-13
of one mill, or enough necessary to
raise the interest on the bonded in
debtedness. By this plan, the bonds for the gym
nasium would be taken up in blocks
of $4000 apiece beginning in 1942, or
the year after the bonds on the pres
ent building are retired, and the dis
trict would be entirely freed from
debt by 1946.
Heppner Legion Post to
Hold Annual Banquet
The annual banquet and election of
officers of Heppner Post No. 87, Amer
ican Legion, will be held at their
headquarters in the McMurdo build
ing on Monday evening, December 6.
The banquet will be served by the
ladies of the Legion Auxiliary prompt
ly at 7:00 o'clock p. m., and it is de
aired that every member of the post
as well as all ex-service men eligible
to membership be present to enjoy
this feature and participate in 'the
business of the annual meeting.
It is desired that all post members
and others who will attend send their
names at once to Harold Cohn so that
it may be definitely known just how
many to prepare for.
A quiet wedding was solemnized
at All Saints' Episcopal church in
this city on Sunday morning when
MisB Kuth Babcock of this city was
joined in marriage to Mr. John O.
Bergstrom, formerly a prominent far
mer and resident of the Eight Mile
section, but now engaged in business
at Roseburg, Oregon. Rev. B, Stan
ley Moore, minister, read the beauti
ful ring service in the presence of the
immediate relatives of the bride and
bridegroom. Mr. and Mrs. Carl L.
Allyn stood up with the couple.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Charles Osmin of this city and is a
charming young lady, while the groom
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Berg
strom of Eight Mile, pioneer residents
of this county, and is a young man
highly respected in this community
where he has resided all of his life.
Mr. Bergstrom followed farming for
many years, but recently retired from
that occupation and went to Roseburg
where he is now engaged in tho gro
cery business. Mr. and Mrs. Berg
strom departed shortly after the cere
mony, going to their home at Rose
burg, taking with them the happy
felicitations of a host' of friends of
ENJOY PARISH SUPPER.
The members and friends of All
Saints' Episcopal church enjoyed to
the limit a fine supper at the new
parish house on Tuesday evening, and
were ediiicd as well by a program of
speaking and music. The speakers for
the evening were Archdeacon Sidney
Creasoy and Rev. Joseph Ten Broeck,
roctor of the Episcopal church at
The Dalles. Miss Margaret Wright
favored the company with two solos.
Star Theater, Sunday and Monday.
Seal Sale Now On to
Christmas seals are here! Christ
mas seals are herel
The annual sale of these little nar
bingers of good health opens up this
week and will continue until Xmas.
Of all the great work that is being
carried forward by the people of the
United States there is none that is
greater than the winning fight that
is being conducted against tuberculo
sis the great white plague, says Jas.
M. Burgess, local chairman, chosen
to serve again this year.
Thero is not a village nor a ham
let indeed scarcely a home in the
United States that has not been
touched by the chill, white finger of
tuberculosis, and it is to fight this
dreaded disease that the Christmas
seals go forth upon their annual mis
sion. Costing only a cent apiece
less than an ordinary postage stamp
they have provided funds for the
support of many health institutes, tu
berculosis clinics and public health
nurses throughout the state.
In addition to this work they fi
nance an active and intensive prop
aganda against tuberculosis, educat
ing against the insidious approaches
of that disease.
The story of the seal itself is inter
esting. It comes to us from Den
mark where it was first used to raise
money for the benefit of a hospital
for tubercular children. From there
it spread to this country, and the first
sales were conducted by the American
Red CroBs and the National Tubercu
losis association, working together.
In 1919, however, the Red Cross with
drew from the sale and since then the
Tuberculosis association has carried
on the sale alone. In 1925 the pro
ceeds from the sale aggregated $4,
775,000, and it is hoped to increase
that amount this year.
The seal' this year pictures three
Christmas Heralds singing a carol,
while below them is "Merry Christ
mas." Heppner has earned an enviable
reputation in the purchase and sale
of Christmas seals, and it is hoped
that this reputation will be sustained
Services Well Attended
The various churches of the city
joined in a union service at the Epis
copal church on Thanksgiving, and
there was a goodly attendance pres
ent to enjoy the fine music and the
good sermon delivered by the pastor
of that church, Rev. B. Stunley Moore.
Each pastor of the community had
some part in the service and the mu
sic was by the combined ohoirs, there
being several special solos and duets.
This sketch by Jus. M, Burgess, su
perintendent of Heppner schools, de
picts what is believed to be the best
floor arrangement for the auditorium
gymnasium, should the proposed pro
gram be adopted by the district. This
plan contemplates tho auditorium
and gymnasium being separated with
the whole gym floor in good view of
the auditorium, Thus a declining
Pictured Plan of Gym j
S ; 1 eoFee
1 I ! Y iMHB I I II HAMgVHH
" - lt"f l "
Returning from Portland and Salem
Dr. A. H. Johnston and Dean T. Good
man, appointed as a committee of the
Luncheon club to place before the
proper authorities Heppner's propos
als regarding a site for the Eastern
Oregon tuberculosis hospital, these
gentlemen report that they met with
a very favorable reception by the
state officials, and the proposition of
our city will have the attention of
the board of control, who will soon
start on their official visitation of the
various communities of this part of
the state that are applicants for the
The questionnaire that was sent out
by the board of control was duly filled
out and this was presented by our
committee in person, with the result
that Heppner will get , visit from
that .body on the 12th of December.
Our commitee reports that this loca
ion was looked upon quite favorably
by the state officials, and we hope
that when they look us over they will
be yet more favorably impressed.
Grand K. of P. Officials
Will Visit Doric Lodge
In honor of the visit on that date
ol E. L. Ballagh, Grand Chancellor,
and Walter C. Gleeson, Grand Keeper
of Records and Seal, Doric Lodge No.
20, Knights of Pythias, of Heppner
will hold an open meeting for Knights
and their ladies at Castle hall on
Tuesday evening, Dec. 14. A short
program is being arranged consisting
of musical and reading numbers be
sides addresses by the visiting offi
cers. A 7 o'clock supper will be a
feature of the evening.
Following the open meeting closed
lodge will be held, is the plan of the
lodge as discussed at its last meeting,
and it is greatly desired that all
members be on hand to receive the
message of the grand lodge men.
EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS CLOSE.
The evangelistic meetings carried
on for three weeks at the Methodist
church in this city and conducted by
Rev. S. E. Smutz, came to a close
with the services Sunday evening. The
pastor, Rev. I. V. Parker, states that
the church was greatly strengthened
in every way by the splendid teaching
of the evangelist, and the work will
go on with renewed vigor. Mr. Smutz
is a great Bible teacher and his
preaching was largely along the lines
of instruction in the gospel, and as
a result the church has been greatly
strengthened. Mr. Smutz departed
Mgnday for his home at New Mead
ows, Idaho, where he is pastor of
the Methodist church.
NEW TRUSTEES APPOINTED.
A meeting of the trustees In the
C. A. and J. P. Rhea estates was held
at Pendleton on Saturday. Among
Heppner people attending were S. E.
Noston, D. E. Gilman, W. P. Mahoney,
Ralph Thompson and Frank Gilliam.
T. J. Mahoney resigned the trustee
ship of these estates, in which capac
ity he has acted for a umber of
years, and new trustees appointed
were Ralph Thompson, Frank Gilliam
and A. M. Markham.
Wednesday, December 15th, is the
date set by the ladies aid of the
Methodist Comunity church for the
lolding of their annual Christmas ba
zaar, at the church parlors, beginning
at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Get
your Christmas gifts then. 028-D7
auditorium floor could be made with
stationary seals, while a standard
size gym floor would be available. By
using part of the gym floor for a stage
with sliding doors to adjust its size,
plays und other entertainments could
be taken care of efficiently. Showers,
locker rooms, etc., would be placed in
the basement beneath the gym floor.
Outside dlminisions of the build
ing 80x105 feet,
Benjamin Purnell, self-styled king of the famous House of David
cult at Benton Harbor, Michigan, is facing serious statutory charges
by Mrs. Reed (right) and Miss Kubel (left), former members of "King
Ben's" colony. Purnell who has been sought since th scandal in 1923
is out on $120 ,000 bond.
Heppner Elks Announce
Program for 'Memorial
Heppner Lodge No. 358 has an
nounced its program for the Annual
Lodge of Sorrow of the order, Sunday,
December 5, which will begin at 2
p. m. in the hall at Heppner. Fol
lowing is the program announced by
the memorial committee:
Funeral March, while members en
ter Mrs. C. L. Sweek
Opening ceremonies of the lodge.
Invocation .... Rev. B. Stanley Moore
Quartette, "Send Out Thy Light"
Mrs. W. E. Moore, Miss Margaret
Wright, Milton W. Bower, Harvey
Roll Call of Departed Brothers.
Solo, "The Lord is Risen"
Miss Mafgaret Wright
Ceremonies of the lodge.
Address Judge Stephen A. Lowell
Quartette, "Unfold Ye Portals"
Mrs. W. E. Moore, Miss Margaret
Wright, Milton W. Bower, Harvey
"Auld Lang Syne" ......
Lodge and Audience
Mmbers of the memorial commit
tee are Earl W. Gordon, Frank Tur
ner, Clarence Bauinan, Chas. Thom
son and Harry Duncan.
LOCI HEWS ITEMS
A short religious service was held
at the Morrow General hospital on
Sunday evening by members of the
Christian church for Mrs. J. H. Cox.
Mrs. Cox was greatly pleased to be
thus remembered, and she is grateful
to the pastors of the city, and others
who call on her frequently. At this
service hymns were sung, the scrip
ture read and prayers offered, and
Mrs. Cox worshipped in partaking of
Nat Shaw visited the city on Wed
nesday and reports the grain coming
along fine in the Clarks canyon coun
try where he farms. The rains and
snow have furnished an abundance
of moisture and the weather condi
tions have been just right to bring all
the grain up. Mr. Shaw 13 looking
forward to a fine crop season, which
we arc sure to have if the present
prospects hold good.
Hugh Shaw and Glover Peck, two
young men of the Lexington ountry,
made a trip to Walla Walla during
the Thanksgiving holidays and spent
a portion of the week looking oer
that part of the state of Washington.
They report that the grain is far
ahead of what it is here and the pros
pects for a heavy yield the coming
harvest are bright now.
Eurl Morgan, who farms quite ex
tensively in the Cecil section was here
for a short time on Wednesday. He
reports plenty of moisture in that
part of the county with the result
that wheat is coming along well and
the range conditions have been great
Herman Nielson, Rood canyon
wheatraiser, was doing business in
Heppner on Tuesday and returned
home on Wednesday. He is quite
jubilent over the splendid weather
conditions, and the heavy moisture
is. getting down in the ground where
it is needed.
Wesley Brannon, prominent Hard
man citizen, was a visitor in Hepp
ner on Tuesday. He is well pleased
because of the abundance of good
range and crop conditions for the
Everett Harshmcr of Eight Mile
met with an accident on Tuesday that
caused a fracture of the collar bone.
Dr. McMurdo was called to attend him
and reports him getting along OK
Dr. McMurdo reports that he was
called out to the ranch of Ernest Can
non the first of the week to minister
to their little baby which was threat
ened with an attack of pneumonia.
Public invited to attend the Odd
Fellows dance at the hall in Heppner
tomorrow, Friday evening, by the
Three Link committee. Good time
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Marlatt of this
city are the proud parents of a daugh
ter, born to them on Nov. 23rd. Dr.
McMurdo reports mother and baby do
Assessor J. J. Wells has been In
disposed for several days this week
and confined to his home, not being
able to attend to his duties at the
NEWS FROM OFFICE
OF MARKET AGENT
By C. E. Spence, State Market Agent.
The Two-Thirds Middle Toll.
Secretary of Interior Work urges
farmers to organize and stand to
gether to "combat the machinations
of middlemen who take a toll of bil
lions of dollars annually" from them.
In a recent speech he stated that mill
interests collected $30,000,000,000 last
year from products that yielded the
farmer but $19,000,000,000. He urged
organization Of farmers and extension
of co-operative marketing to remove
the tolls of the middlemen.
Certification Has Come.
Demand for certified hatcheries Is
spreading over all states and it has
come to Oregon. There has been great
need for this system of protection.
Many a poultryman has been forced
to quit because inferior eggs and sick
ly chicks have been sold to him. Un
der the certification system breeding
stocks are thoroughly inspected be
fore they will be certified to as re
liable for buyers of hatching eggs,
breeding stock and day-old chicks.
The hatchery that cannot meet in-,
spection will soon be unable to find
markets for its output. Certification
is but a guarantee of quality; no poul
tryman will buy inferior stock at any
price if he knows it is poor. .
Where Agriculture Stands.
The value of all farm property in
the United States, measured by the
census report in decades, is as fol
lows: 1870 $ 8,944,000,000
The decrease of $20,900,000,000 in
the value of farm property between
1920 and 1925 was due to the drastic
deflation campaign in 1920, which
broke down the price of all farm
property and farm products.
Things to Remember.
It requires over 16 bushels of corn
to equal the value of 100 pounds of
live hogs at average farm prices. This
is the widest ratio for over 15 years.
The five largest butter markets re
ceived 125,687,000 pounds of butter
during the first quarter of 1926, com
pared with 113,687,000 pounds for the
same period of a year ago.
Maine leads all states in the nm
ber of bushels of certified seed po
tatoes. Minnesota ranks second, Ida
ho third, New York fourth, Michigan
fifth and North Dakota sixth.
Grange Birthday, December 4. i
On December 4, 1867, the national
Grange was organized by seven men
in Washington, D. C. Granges all
over the country are planning ob
servance of the day.
Will Open New Drug
Business in Heppner
Earl W. Gordon returned from Port
land this morning, having spent a few
days in the city selecting a new stock
rf drugs and sundries, as well as buy
irg fixtures for equipping the room
that was this week vacated by Johnny
Hiatt in the I. O. O. F. building, for
that line of business.
Mr. Gordon states that he will have
associated with him in this new un
dertaking, George Stevens of Arling
ton. The rooms they will occupy will
need some alterations and it is ex
pected that everything will be readi
ness for opening by the 15th of the
month. Mr. Gordon expects to con
tinue with the confectionery business
that he has been conducting for the
past year in the Slocum building, but
the new enterprise will have his per
sonal supervision as he is a graduate
pharmacist, and the conducting of a
drug store is in line with his train
ing and business experience.
ALL SAINT'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Rev. B. Stanely Moore, minister.
Sunday school at 9:45, classes for
all ages; morning prnyer, ll-:00 o'
clock; evening service, 7:30. A hearty
welcome to all.
Edwnrd Hunt underwent an opera
tion at the hands of Dr. McMurdo on
the 21th of November for the removal
f his tonsils.
Mr. Armspoker, operator at the de
pot, was operated on Tuesday by Dr.
McMurdo for tho removal of his ton
sils. Don't forget the big special sale at
Case Furniture company Saturday,
beginning at 1:30 p. m.
Colony at Benton Harbor,
Mcih., Flourishes Until
By A. A. HOOPINGARNER.
Women are wrecking the House of
Old Benjamin Purnell, founder of
the peculiar colony at Benton Harbor,
Mich., finds himself under arrest and
facing charges which may end his ca
reer as a prophet, all because he vio
lated his own tenets and began to toy
too much with female members of his
Purnell in 1903 labelled himself the
"Seventh Messenger of the Kingdom
of God" and set up the House of Da
vid. He managed to bring 760 persons
into his fold.
Upon joining the House of David,
a member turned all of his property
over to the general fund and agreed
'.o work without pay. In return the
House of David agreed to furnish
clothing, shelter and food. The proph
et, Purnell, ruled wiht an iron hand.'
The members vowed never to touch
meat, tobacco or liquor. They ruled
against normal married life. 1
House of David's baseball team be
came noted throughout the country.
A House of David band once appeared
on Broadway, and was a vaudeville
feature for several years. The colony
was prosperous and considered fairly
righteous, although peculiar.
Then Purnell made an error. He
decreed that wives might live with
their husbands, a direct contradiction
to his former belief that normal mar
ried life was death.
Eventually secrets leaked out of the
colony. Court authorities investigat
ed. They were told that restrictions
regarding celibacy and drinking were
not intended for Purnell; that he had
as many as fifty young girls in his
household, that he had "buckets of
gold" stored away in subterranean
passages, that he engaged in wildest
In the midst of the investigation
Purnell "disappeared." That was on
February 23, 1923.
Last week he was arrested in the
very colony where he had lived in
hiding every moment for three and a
half years. He is now under $120,000
jail on serious charges preferred by
Methodist Men's Council
Meets Dec. 9th and 10th
Over 500 men in the Methodist Epis
copal churches of Oregon have been
appointed as group laeders for the
state-wide Methodist Men's Council,
which is to meet in Portland on De
cember 9 and 10.
Under the direction of the super
intendents in charge of the four dis
tricts of the state, and with the co
operation of the pastors, three men
have been appointed from practically
every Methodist church in Oregon.
These men are known as "broadcast
ers," and their responsibility is to
acquaint the men of the church with
the program to be offered at the coun
cil. An attendance of 1500 Oregon
Methodist men is expected.
Twelve internationally famous or
ators, lecturers, educators and cler
gymen are announced as speakers on
the program, in addition to several
Oregon men. Within the past week
Governor Walter M. Pirece has ac
cepted a place on the Porltand pro
gram. He will also speak at the two
Washington sessions of the Council
which will be held in Spokane and Se
attle on the four days preceding the
Portland meeting. Governor Pierce's
subject is "The Christian Man and
Civic Duty." He will address the
Portland section at 9:30 a. m. Friday,
A feature of the first day's session
will be a symposium on "The World's
Need of God," which will be partici
pated in by the following: George L.
Baker, mayor of Portland; B. F. Ir
vine, editor of the Oregon Journal;
Charles A. Rice, superintendent of
Portland public schools; and Harry
W. Stone, general secretary of the
Portland Y. M. C. A.
The Eastern district group is head
ed by Rev. A. S. Hisey, district super
intendent. He has appointed the fol
lowing general committee of minis
ters and laymen to aid him in promot
ing the council sessions in the Meth
odist churches on the Eastern district
which includes all Methodist congre
gations in Eastern and Central Ore
gon, as well as Clackamas and Klam
ath counties: Rev. T. D. Yarnes of
Oregon City, Rev. H. V. Wilhelm of
Gresham, Rev. C. A. Edwnrds of The
Dalles, Rev. A. J, Neufield of Wood
burn, Rev. Frank L. Wemett of Klam
ath Falls, W. J. Cooper of Gresham,
J. F. Spiger of Oregon City, M. A.
Schreier of Woodburn, George J.
Childs of Bend and C. H. Barnstable
of Klamath Falls.
Following are the local church com
mitteemen from Heppner: S. E. Not
son, L. W. Briggs and F, R. Brown.
SHORT MEETING TUESDAY.
Doric Lodge No. 20, K. of P., will
hold but a short session next Tuesday
evening, beginning at 7 o'clock, on
account of the school entertainment
on that evening. It is important that
as many members as possible be on
hand as the business demands a large
JASPER V. CRAWFORD, C, C.
Just received, a new shipment of
fur trimmed coats at the Curran Hat
Shop, Also a new line of sports and
afternoon dresses in the new shades.
By Arthur Brisbane
WhenS.O. Gets Busy.
Drink and Live; or Die?
A flaming, bursting volcano on an
uninhabited island in the Caspian Sea
terrified the inhabitant! of Baku. It
shock the land all about, changed tho
r.ipht's dark clouds into flaming color.
Gradually the superstitious inhabi
tants will get over the shock and for
And by this time, probably, agents
of Mr. Rockefeller's Standard Oil
have been instructed to stake out
claims on what is left of that island.
The Standard Oil men read in the pa
per, "Eruptions from ithe volcano con
sisted of great columns of oil-soaked
earth, accompanied by sheets of flame
300 feet high."
The passing of Senator Lafayett
Young, of the Des Moines "Capital,"
following closely upon the death of
Colonel Kelson of the Kansas City
Star, Frank A. Munsey of the New
York Sun, and Victor Lawson, of the
Chicago Daily News, is a loss to sin
cere and useful newspaper work in
the United States.
Lafayette Young devoted his life
and all his energy to the welfare of
his state and nation, and both will
miss a courageous and able man.
The recent death of Houdini puz
zles Conan Doyle because Houdini
never drank, never smoked. Some
doctors would say that helps explain
his death. Able men told E. H. Har
riman he would have lived a longer
life had he drunk light beer, and re
laxed. They even say that teetotalism ia
safe only for those that do very, lit
tle thinking, and do that little gently.
That's a terrific insult to prohibi
lion and ice water, but that is what
able scientists say. They say also,
that a sure path to early death ia
One-sixth of an inch yearly seems
small. But that would be a foot and
a half every century, and with such
a sinking Pike's Peak would be below
the Atlantic Ocean in much less time
than it took the horse to change to a
Dr. Milliken says science and fee
ble human imagination can form no
conception of the universe. That is
easy to believe.
When Professor Michelson, of Chi
cago University, a' great scientist,
ivas asked, "Do you think I might by
careful study get some idea of modern
mathematics?" he replied with char
acteristic modesty, "You might; but
I can't understand it."
All we know is that it is a very big
universe, and that we are small mi
crobes on a little grain of sand. Nev
eitheless, we have a right to be proud,
if only because we can actually think
about it and try to understand it.
The Chinese have found it necas
sary in some places to revive ancient
methods of punishment. One, most
unpleasant, increases the criminal's
ears to a gigantic size. Six arrows
are pushed through each ear, and left
there for days. When they fall out,
his ears are enormous. That helps the
public to identify criminals.
They had another unplesaant pun
ishment in the days of the Empress.
The criminal was stretched out and
sawed in two lengthwise. That has
not yet been revived.
The wise deplore smoking by wom
en, at least until they finish having
children. Hitherto men have done the
foolish things, women have been wise,
and children have had at least half a
But, after all, it is the individual
woman's business to decide about
LEGION AUXILIARY MEETING.
Because of the entertainment spon
sored by the senior class of Heppner
high school to be presented on Tues
day evening, Dec. 7, the regular meet
ing of Heppner Unit, American Leg
ion Auxiliary will be on Wednesday
evening, Dec. 8, at headquarters build
ing. This meeting is important as it
is the time for the annual election
of officers, and just as large an at
tendance of members as possible is
desired. Members should also come
prepared to pay their dues for 1927.
Hostesses for the evening will be
Mesdames Will Kirk and Alva Jones.
Mrs. Lucile Wilson, Sec.
We are shipping in an assorted car
load of fencing and offer you the fol
lowing bargains of high grade, stand
ard fencing, nails, etc.:
25-in., 8-bar, 12-in. stay, wolf proof
Galvanized field fence 21 Hie rod.
25-in., 8-bar, 6-in. stay, wolf proof
Galvanized field fence 32c rod.
Glidden Jainted Barbed Wire 5c lb.
Glidden Galvanized Barbed Wire
Polished Fence Staples $3.50 keg
Nails, base $4.70 keg
Terms: CASH WITH ORDER.
Delivery, Heppner, Ore,
PEOPLES HARDWARE COMPANY