The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 30, 1923 · Page 8
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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PAGE EIGHT. HUTCHINSON NEW.S. copyright by SVNOP CHArTl:l: I. Aim by H.Bedfbs:di3an©s jl8, • 1, J:VI 51 A I 'TKH 11 finds 0 bllbr. dry "l' > mint c.l by VJJ lire]) <..pCfl St. mi li.K »l':l hllll! t MIA1" l.'li TI M 111 -the V.HT with QlMli -11&! I'hiU .rirl-: . - fur iiwh i in i'hai^ T.K VI.--! rMrll.i Fi.Vl til. AUiu tr»>:s •itip that li« mul has , 1 ill OipUiiii hkl weak HiiL '-.i, however; somewhere in his fin.'!.- wiift .nn unsteadiness, u wc-.tknefic. J.ik*' ids KUBPt, he was attired in -white, hut untidily BO . His 1 oj'un shirt collar betrayed u powerful \ throat, hla coat was thins on u near-by I chair, his garments wero not at all spo, less. , Wrexham, on the contrary, vas | something of a dandy. Hit* whites . were tai 1 urcd. Is lain snowy eravat plowed a Kiiuill black pearl, sot below thH luxumnt, curly brown board, which wus trimmed - ftfliiare and brusque. Ills eyes, Rome what protuberant, were pleasantly wrinkled at The enrnvry, after tin; fashion of men him | who look much into the open depths of sky and sea. A bo u t t hi H sea capt ai n way «cm i e- thing puzzling, baffling. In the carriage of hte head <vas an aggressive chalk'.iifce. In his sharp look a brus- t.,-i (; - I quorie; yet tho man "was inwardly K"- j troubled. His thoughts seemed evor reaching backward, an though ho wero living through past scenes and days. John Philbrlek toll this oddity. At times hla bright eyes, half hid be- iA'l'i i neath their shaggy brows, would dart to Kttr­ ill glv&a which lawyer. CHAPTER VII. threat, white manor. houM* of rt. John PhilUrick sat at diu- J:it* RJiest. i'.Lpt. Toni Wrex- LMifil w it hout &uy ing very much at Li fit. Hit* protruding «*yes WITI always ttt;n - iiig a: the wonders of the huj_;t: rooms .mid i ;1 .ai'^d, thus, e \ i • r A {ut v hi^ arrival. Ht s e e.u i ts d never ;u He«* el-out;)}. I' M civ .N'e)', bja-rk and wrinkl-ed Hervt-d the two men piin-niilourdy. Wivxhjim ate like a turntIonian. He i '.t'. r,tv\.\ to apvr--c , 'ia.tf the silver und fliir.-i a:id Miov >y lint! 1 ., m, u man who has i:'- 1-' :: -i* prl vc-tl o! Rich .tiiii'i-^ for nir v, hi of th ip-; oom wa.s a d'-d in hhtci: :undte seoucM;ji ii oii * talde rea; clia'n- ii tailor any. I a ytiuat th*' uiabua- Jiy ext^ndt-d, would "I i llf IMV In i.-adwl with piatu. had a phUi. like this id Wrexham t-uddt.*niy _ probing glanee at. his guest. He j *' ( asked no questions. Ha knew that i jUSl any man who showed -wp here along the bayous, without a crew but with a marvelous boat, and who was content to sit and dream, had some inward \ confusion in Ills soul. It WAB perfectly evident that this Wrexham was no virginal voting man, either. Wrexham betrayed MnisBlf often, perhaps irom carelessness Perhaps it wao the refinement, the silver and glans and wine, that worked on him. A shadow in his eye* would linger hauntlugly; his tace wouM ehift into hard, harsh Hues of cruel purpose. One fancied that the man's crew haU left hl .m with good reafwn. Ho here a callous air, seeming unmoved by an>- ihlng tliat chanced, as thoutfh if he so dchired hi.i oxpe.rieiices might aatoiiiah any on-2. Souietbiut; of this crept Into his talk. "i don*! like it," he said, upropow of nothing. "I'm vised to action, u'ud up in fliese peas it's a rum go. A rum go. and no mil-take!" PUilbrick pushed over the whisky , u;u- j dtu^nler, ami laughed, por-| "Vou can get. your action," he Bald, "tlo shoot up that devil, youtig Macar', y." T i i e H k i i • \> *. • r shook bJ B ii e^id very d <.-c;dediy. "".Co: mt\" he jsaid with ai:'.l poured a tall drink. \vl> >\ I'm well off." r l he two men drank, ehii -Uled UP he «et down hte "Vou can get action Iu tho bayous, (mtaws there, and no end of them— • huu^t iii'-u ilicy are., loo! The tiherifE iicv..-r b.Miiers the canebrakes. I'd not be s^u!*!.•:• i-.iod to bo there my.-elf one of these days. Vou know that big nig. [•cr 1 idmt t.lie other night?" Wrti-hain nodded, with a curious ghitlCC. "Vou don't mean they'd get after you lor shooting a black?" Piiiibrlc.k idirugged his wide shoul- dL >i>. "All things are possible. An odd situation, this one! Did you ever j ;. : oe anything to boat it?" j "Ot'te.a," Kaii.1 Wrexham calmly. I "Often. If you want to see queer | thing*.;, go perlin', or after bird skins, or even aboil. Why, I remember—" lie broke off. smiled thinly at his glas-.-, fingered his beard. After a moment. **-*>aHhed rum go. flown there! 1 "Looks oi»ot]y lUco hor mother, too." Hart Wrexham rlflrhtly uaderatood thif? romork, it would hftV« Rltorod his entire life But ho failed to hoed it, He won Blaring At tho picture on tho manto!. The Aroma of the p&rched coffee and good tohftOCO minfcUd plea»ln«ly in tho room. It waa A largo room, panolod likfl tho othors, and not oon- iinod to book*, JowoU, both artistic <UH 1 IhtrloBlc, hung upon tho vnlU. Through fl huudrwl ywirs fchd more rtlH! anon of this todnily htvd brought their RpoUs horrte to tills room, tfpotto ol diplomacy "and .work and hattlft^ A case of jowoled ordwitt; pro »onta- tlott sworda Incruatod with gold nnS gem&; tow unciortt «H» worth their weight In hunt!rod-dollar Mils. A woman's picture-—A'llne'n ^randrnothor • --eet In a frame of Ivory, Btndde'd. with htigo, rough fiapphljrefl; and so on, in tui infinitudo of detail. "Wroxham glanoed .about tho walls, a predatory glitter in hla eyes. "WowW your nlggerH don't walk off with Bom.fi of this truck!" ho observed, I'hilbrlck grunted again, "Non- aonBo! They're family darkies." "And no wonder your friends the Macarty'p want to loot this house!* WroxhJim's j&ynH narrowed, "Any body'd want to, I'd' want to myself! 'Might come atul do it somo night." "Ton?" Philbrlek smiled In his gray board. "You're not-that aort." Wrexham suddenly flung a snarl at him. "Don't know me. Bah! You fools who live and rot and die- hero under the bond of tho law! You don't know what goes on iu the world! I tell you there's no crime worlh^he name that I haven't—" Ho checked himself with an oath. "Too much liquor!" he went on gruffly. "If I could carry It like you, now;I i Well, It's a rum go." ! "So you've pirated In your time?" I said Philbrlek softly. "Like they do i in books." j Wrexham leaned back in his chair land vented a burst of hearty laughter. | "You're a boy, aren't you?" he said amusedly. "I believe on my soul you SATURDAY, TUNE 30, 1923 "watt and scheme to get mo tulk- iug about pirates* an' murders ou the high seas, and HO Jlorth!" "Well, I like it," admitted Philbrick sheepishly. A wistful note crept euiimuius. "I know j Philbrick gins*. Philbricl<» Nodded Head. His Sh .Tygy into his to go ti chance." "With all the sea at your door?" seofled Wrexham. "Aye, And I've liked to talk with sailors, and hear them tell things—" "Wrexham sniffed in wondering Hcorn. "Then you've learned a fine lot o' I profanity and Bimit," he *aid brutally. I "if you think there's any—.d—-d ro- 1 muice-li— 1! You're a hoy, that's | all." I Philbrick was Hileut under this outburst. He was probably anhamed of mouth or two hafor* t jet looia, Thwnhi too mund at stain, I'll »ta oao at tho iMinshM-w A 6aafte, and to into tlta (maettkkw Wt» many » D «U«r mas I I'll tlnd plonty of Monda, nerer t»M," He npok« calmly of tfcln. Oa-lmly— as tltougu it meant nothing to flea trom tho 1«< J , to II TB in oanebrakes «nd Tmyous like a vlld *east, In the company of rofuea-witt murderon und ftnrlU lncarnato. "Wonflor »at in th* cym ol-tho stating »«un»n. ^TTou're flovlllBh codl about Itl" •aid Wrexham doubtlngly, Phllbrlolc anvilea. "Why not? Thero 'B no rush. TI TO minutes' start is autto enough—thoy can't trace me ftt night, you know. Will you send a wire lor me, tomorrow or next day? One of the boys will be glafl to take you up to town." Philbrick roso and went to n de«k in ono corner. Hero ho moved a Cftudlo closer, and eat down to write out a telegram. Just to his rinlrt. was tho cns&oE jeweled orders and decorations. AfAer a minute he. looked up and Jerked his head. "Come over here, eap'n." "The seaman obeyed. When ho [walked, it was with the peculiar B UI O sway of ono who seti* his weight; against the swinging heave of a dec*, feeling tho ground as he treada it. Philbrick handed him the tele-gram. "You'd better read It. But first, look here—" Aa he »]ioTte Philbrick loosened a hook on one side of the oape of orders. Hetiwung the case out'from the wall, like a door. Behind 1t was revealed a safe set In the wall. "Everything's in there," he Bald calmly. "Money and family Jewels and paiiers." "Eh? What d'yo mean?" Wrexham 's voice was startled. The door openod. Uncle Neb appeared, carrying a rifle and a small (trip. Philbrlek came to his leot aud held out hia hand to "Wrexham. He wa» laughing; slleirtly. "Good-"bye, "Wreshcm! Bead the telegram. I 'll leave, now, I'll perhaps be abl« to send a message to you in^a few days—luck to you!" "Wrexham, astonished, shook hands. Philbrlek turned to the old darky. "You'll hoar from me later, uncle. Now give mo the cartrflSgos, please, sir! Thanks. I'm oT£ to the "brakes. While I'm gone, Cap'n Wroxham will bo in charge. Understand. He'll look after things until Miss Aline gets back. "Wrexham! Young Maoarty may show up with the sheriff. If ho does, look out! Tjhore 'B a brief note inside tho desk, placing you in authority here—you may need it. Good night." Philbrick turned to the door, and his great figure vanished. Uncle Neb followed him, antl the door slummed. Wrexham was left clone in the room, a picture of blank astonishment, starig after them. Presently he recollected the telegram iu his hand, and glanced at it. Hs> seemed to "wakou from bis daze with a start. "The devil!" ho cried out prolest- ingly. Then he realized there was none to hoar his protest. "Why, the old scoundrel! He's a slick un and no mistake. Worked me, he did—worked me like a blasted fool!" A note of admiration crept into Ills voice. "I'll be d—d! IV the old vRjitui didn't go away and leave me in charge-me, mind you!"-. He stood cazlns around .the dim room as though unable to" comt >rolie;id It. Thrusting the telegram ii to his pocket, he went to the center table. There-he took a cigar from the open box, bit off the end, and returned to the dosk. He dropped into the chair before it, and held tho cawllu to his' cigar. Then he leaned back and surveyed the room again. A snuggle was iu his face. "This is a rum go, a rum go!" he exclaimed roughly. "Fancy this, now: What ud old Hvarson Bay to tills, eh! What utl anyone say wbo knew me?" Presently he rose a«aiii and wc.it back to the fireplace. He stood there, hia feet planted wide apart, and stared hard at tho enlarged photograph of the girl on tho mantel. It gazed down at htm from wide gray eyes, crystal- clear. The struggle deepened iu hia face. His brows drew down as he looked at the picture. I wonder if that old rascal realized RIBBON AND EMBROIDERY TRIM FROCKS Rlbuou, embroidery aud l-ace are U.M uses! to decorate this eeaeen'G gowns. Pleated skirts continue their vogue jind are used for spofts and. dress -wear. They are combined with- blouses, Jaoquettes .and Bwoatexs. These throe stilts show all three trimmings mentioned. The one on the left g-howB the pleated .skirt of Band colored crepe do chine worn' "writh a Jacquette-of "toast" roBhanaru crepe. This is bound in brown groB- grain ribbon. The Oong, -flowing steeve3 give it a delightfully wrappy appearance. A amnll, turned lrp hat of jpanama is trimmed with embroidered flowers. Qn the right is o cdiarimng -dreBS wlioee foundation is coral mitin. The wide sleeves aTe ! of lace and tilde 3 >an-, els of the same trimming extend down each side of the skirt. Ribbon Is twisted around the waiet -for a belt with loops at the loft side. The cut and long lines of the gown remind one of the Greek. The pleated Bklrt is again featured •on the right. Thin time it is made of flat blut'k crepe and is combined with a Jacket heavily embroidered In colors combined with gold. The oWrt J H relieved by an Insert of tho embroidery ou 1'hr left *>ido. The suit 3ms e narrow sush of self material whloh ties In the buck. The heavy beads and bracelet* worn aro of amber—tho favorite sum- meT jewelry. A. 1 } NOTED EXPLORER TO PROBE ARCTIC SEA Veteran of Fiv^ Expeditions Seeks Funds Foy Another Expedition to North. A veteran of five polar expeditions, the most famous of which was Peary's Besses considerable strengtih and is of fine quality. 11 takes up siBlng materials and finishing chemicals i.aslly aud dyes v, ell. UNALASKA REPORTS EXTRAORDINARY TIDES Umilasku, Aleutian iBlands.--This (port was the scene of an interesting tidal phenomenon April 13 wheu, between II a. ni. tmtl 8 p. m., the tide snocoEsful dash when he nccnmi tuned | changed every fifteen minutes, lustatul the explorer to within 100 miles of U>f twice durintr the-dav «'s twual. with the North Pole, Capt. Uobert A. Bart- u Tane( , of al)ou , five fl .,, t ,, uell c i la ,i,. P . leitt lias Pinned to raise funds for a three-year expedition to the Arctic &ea to measure. Us flow and cJitrnnUs and dredge its bottom. He has Just come out of Now- fo .mdland. where he spent the worst winter in fifty-two > enr.s sea! hunting. Ho miled under his father who itt 711, at wit Miarrh 1 CVrffrf.SMsttcrr,-int;, the (heaviest ice floes and r-aios that jsirt of the world has known sin<re 1870 and 1* now planning the eorllust i»o8Sible return. ltartlctt became the master of a I staler when he was 17, ami now | holds both American and HnglUTh master's tickets. Born iu Ncwfound- I land in 1876, he became an Americau j citizen fifteen years ago. His tir.Tl Arctic exiXsdTtion WILS In 1897-8 w-rth Peary to Cape l.)'Ur\ille, and what is 1 of next greetesl Imiiortarxe att-ar the f Ji )0p -y diftcovery expedition with him I is the Canadian Government AeetJc ! Kxpedition under Stefojissou, when The effect was similar to that -of a •heavy storm, although the sou was calm. Tin> tide flooded, receded, and 'then flooded again •with heavy rollers.. Coast guard officers abmrrd the cutter Haida, -which arrived here recently, said the phenomenon was undoubtedly -of volcanic oripin. although no disturbances were Yej-orled iu this vicinity that day. Selsmographical obsei-vatorlct! throughout the eounti-y-ou April IS reported registering earthquake shtK'kn of moderate intensity, believed to have centered somewhere on the floor of the Pacific Ocean. Tidal waved wore reported from the Hawaiicn Islands, and •unusualiy "hiph tides -were observed otf the Presidio, San Francisco. "only fiir- the It-.w. .W, u^t- for the law Tilut wai uj. In Ciinailu; plact.- lil;c this, nil I h* 1 inline.'' John rhilbriri; nmlded his shai-|;y head with a sage air. "Thought all along you inirht be a Canuck," he commented. "Funny how folkn around here brag about Louisiana being settled by the French! it was really Canadians, Iberville and his Hudson B:iy hnpc.li the same crowd hung together, mime names and all. All (.'unutiluna born. Well, try this vension. now! 1. -don't guess you've had much vensibn at sea." "alighly Utile," udmlttcd Wrexham. "I'll not go buck to sea for awhile. I've no crew, and no particular use for one. I've got 'money enough to loaf u bit. enjoy life." j The talk languished. ! Outside darkness ahut down on everything. Out in the bayou rode 1 tho schooner of Captain Wrexham, j her riding lights dotted against tho , ubscurily. The plantation house was , entirely lighted by caudles- not even , a lump anywlifro, for old ways clung close. Sconces, mostly of solid silver, were everywhere. In tho dining room ths two men partook of a dinner whloh would have , driven iOpicunia mad with desire. ! Crab bisque, turtle, veiBilori, bayou j oystors—a dozen things wch as can i be had In combination only from | Louisiana cooks. And all tho while ! the two men were studying each other, as they luid dono for days past, ever •luce "vVrexbaau'B arrival hore. John Philbrick was a tremendous man, browed and hem-ded like the "Mosos" of Mleholauge'k), thawed in proportion. The gray, Bhuggy beard :i a niiiu a debt, d'ye see? Owed HIu: a good deal- - passed my word on it. Well, I had the chance to pay it back. In order to pay it hack. I had to jtluy a rcitien trick on another crowd. I managed it, hut It left a bud taste. Two men and a woman, tlo-y were. I went away from there in n hurry, I can tell you! Didn't know 'em. 'never Baw '&m before or since. licit a bad taste Just the same." The jerky spfcech was followed by silence. Suddenly Wrexham went on, Iblcklug aloud: "I'll make it up some day," he «akl thoughtfully. "Only I've never had the chance. And I've been looklrK for one, off and on" "Come in cm this deal," offered I'hilbrlck, watching Intently. "You l;no*v the odds. You know the situation here. If they get me who's to watch out for tie girl? Nobody. Throw iu with me." Wrexham smiled sardonically. "Not me! You can run your own blessed show. And I don't want to mix up with your friend Mucarty; dou't like his looks, I've got enough enemies now, without taking on more." His eyes went insolently to the troubled gaze of old Philbrick . He seemed to bristle against some offer which tempted him, yet which he was resolved to reject. Philbrick sighed, and rose. "Come along to the library. Uncle Neb! Bring out coffee and cigars." The old darky followed them with the thick cieule coffee aud a box of cigars •'Into the library. Hero smoldering fire in tho great fireplace banished tho damp chill of evening. The two men settled into deep chairs. "Confounded pretty face!" said Wrexham. Ho was staring at an enlarged photograph which stood on the auuntol. "Most amuzin' fuoo, thut!" Philbrick merely grunted. He seldom betrayed In -words the poetic urge #hat was In him. Bomotlmoa it came forth Iu deeds, but ho ohranjt-"from talking of It. Not for •worlds would he have it generally known that he wrote verso. It was is. him, hewoyor, and it came forth in -more -ways than ono —uometimefl very (urprlatngly. "Aline la a wonder-girl," lie said. few things'.'" he cogitate d aloud. ] the ship Karluk was lost off Wrangel his own half confidence. When he spoke again the subjyt was changed. "I wish now that 1 hadn't killed that big black." he tvuld. "They'd like nothing better than to get mo off the place long enough—" "Ain't you got the right to protect your own homo and life?" sniffed Wrexham. "lt'-.c not that," Philbrick frowned. 'Macarty' owns the parish, sheriff, and all. He can frame up anything. There's no ultimate danger, of course, but if he could have this, place at his mercy for a little while, he'd play merry h—1 with things. Who's that? Oh, come in. Uncle Neb!" A Icuock had sounded at the door. At the knock, Wrexham jumped. His eyes dwelt upon the advancing I figure of the negro with a strange uneasiness as though he devined something of u stiff import to himself. "Mlstuh Philbrick, BUB !" exclaimed Uncle Neb, his voice tremulous. "One o' dem Blu-footed town niggers jeBt drapped down to de landin' an' left dlshyer note fo' yo'—" He broke off to extend a folded, dirty scrap of paper. Philbrick took It, opened it, and held it to the light. Then he crumpled the paper and flung It into the tire. He leaned back, put his cigar again between his Hps, aud gave Uncle Web a calm order. "Gel (he little brown hand bag out of my room and bring it downstairs. Put in it that bottle of whisky Captain Wrexham brought. And fetch a rifle, Untile Neb: dont forget a bux of cartridges. That'll do." The old darky retired, and the door closed. Philbrick looked calmly at his guest. "Some kind soul -seirt wi\ a want- lug," ho said coolly. "The sherirf will bo hero In half an hour or so to take •mo away -for that shooting. It's a pretext, but good enough. You can't •murder negroes, even in this country. All thoy want, of course, is to have the place left at their niorcy for a while." Wrexham «tlffened In his chair. "What the devil I Are you serious, man?" Philbrick nodded. I'm off. Can't take the uJianco of lying In jail a "D—n him, 1 believe he did! Told him too much about myself, that's what 1 did. Well, young lady, your property Is in the hands of a cursed bad rascal, and that's the truth! about it, have you? Island liartlctt crossed D00 miles of ice to Siberia with an Eskimo, gal Toilet and returned to -the Island and on ^optom- Nothing to say • ber 1, 1014, reached Nome, Alaska, But it's a d---d ! with the fourteen -survivors who had moan—confound it, don't look at me I spent the winter there. He has re- that war! I didn't menu to swear in : ceived many medals, including the front of "you I Hubbard gold medal of the National "Now, "mii'ma, do you suppose that ! Geographic Society, if I was to stick ou this here job, that '.. MANY HERE TO TAKE CREAM TES1 llttLe matter back In the coral sea would be forgiven me? Do you, ma'am?" He stood motionless, his head slight, ly cocked, Btarlng up at the picture. Suddenly, as though same iunor answer had come to him, his lips parted in a wide smile. Through his beard flashed strong, even teeth like white Ivory. "Well, Miss Al-ine, it 's a bargain!" he cried out exultantly. "Damme if ever I thought I'd look into eyes on earth like youre! Byes of au angel, that's what. I'm a rotten fool and no. mistake—but I'll do it. I expect it'll come to no„good end, neither. If this iBc 't a bad crowd we're up agnlitst, I don't know one! But it 'll be a novelty to he fightln' tor something decent, won 't it?" Ho laughed again, and bowed to the photograph. "I'll do it, ma'am, and thank you for the chance!" (To be continued tomorrow.) New Fabric. Brazil— Brazil haB produced a new textile fiber iknown as fibraso. This fiber has lieeji known to grow in certain localities of Tinizil for years but no commercial ns "was proposed for it until recently. The fiber itself poB- Yesterday was examination day for a lot of visiting mon -and wime-u, tltose who came in 1o take the Htate examination as cream testers. In the morning much of the work was done at the Meridnn creamery and in the afternoon the examination papers wore, filled out at the Chamber of Commerce rooms. Kach cream tester must make an examination once in three years. Those taking the examination were P. W. Krehhiel, Burrton: Reyhurn L. Shones, Peabody; Gerald Ferguson, Walton; Leah Stlnsman, Carl Mosier, Eraie- Ilrlce-Naah, aud Pearl Plerce-all of Hutchinson; Mrs. Orayco Vohringer, St. John; II. Starkweather, Hutchinson W. A. Showalter and Charles F. Harrison of Varner; B. W. .Cheatnm, Penalosa; W. 11. Good, Cedar Point. Mrs. Margaret Davis, Nickeruon; Myron Iverson, Cleveland; John F. IBhmke, Kingman; George- llichard- son, Stafford; G. B. Kllewer, Mound- rldge; John Kllewer, and Carl Doughty, Hutchinson; 3, Iflllery Bruer, Kterl- ng; M. L. Howard, Nic.kerson; C. J. Hlebert. Lehigh; L. P. Andernon, Sylvia: Frank Holeomb. Ilalslead; DenJ. B. Unruh, and Johm Soft, Pretty Prairie: Dave TuriHm and J. J. Lament, Turon; Loreua Mertn. Kingman; Fiank Jackson, C. W. Mkohuer, Hutchinson. COURT RMMENTS COST MEN $200; WOMEN $300 Loudon.—Americans who wore fortunate enough to share in the recent eourt of King George aivd Quoen Mary found the 'priviU^o meeting the British sovereigns a rather expensive one. To conform to accepte-d ei.hiut.-tte onv such occasion;* it was uooeHsary for tik- men to wear sulk v«]yet suits with knee breaches, knee and shou buckles. ;md utlk 8tocking&. the whole coat ini; them HomoLhiitg, liko $21 )f;. The womeu 'H raiment, consisting 0? court Bovo. with loug train, feathers and veil, fan, jxlores, «Uppers toid ftfUt blockings,, represented an outlay of ?.'UH) or more. Theue clothes •were din- (;;:.rdud Immediately after the court tuncrion heeaufce they pogetsw no util- itarmn value. There are ceriada imperative rog- ulatlonH 'which must he obawrved 'by women in court dros». Skirts must not be more than three inuhos Irom the ground, and trnrinH inuBt moaimro no inure -tliau 18 Inches from the line-is oC the 'woaror wfcon s-taudiug. The veil must n(Jt be. more than 45 -inches long-. Ilouquyty and farm are oj/ttional .but many women choose riowvra. The Oldest Twins. ^ • New York—Mrs. Martha Oainpor- Bon and Mrs. Mary 1 .0. Adams, of Wilmington, Del., are believed to bo tho oldewt twins in tho United Statoa, Thoy recently celebrated their 7S(h birthday. Study In Europe. Ixniisvillc—Mr». Ilenjavnin Perry, 01^ > Lexington, Ky. f l« now in Europtrv*'"* studying social and political Bcleibce witill tho.viow oi becoming a~cand1dat© for the Uuited States Senate from Kentucky. We work all day tomorrow the BtunB as any day, phone 59 if you aro in need ot^any motor service. Ilag'land- Kingsley Motor Oo. 30-lt Built Especially Fordson for Use With Tractors LOCAL PRODUCE MAN LOOKS OVER NORTHWEST I John Starr of the Grovior-Starr Produce Co. returned yesterday from .a month's trip through the fruit grow- 1 ing region of the north-western state Mr. Starr states that there has been an unusual amount of rain in that region of the country. He remarked that If they get much more rain, the jicjuwle np there will be able to grow apples on tho sage brush. •New York—Miss Julia Cramer, in| change of a lookout station near Bat«o, N. J., recently saved that village from destruction by fire by running •halt a -mile, borrowing a neighbor's auto and summonint aid. We have on display at the present time the following implements especially for use with Fordson Tractors by the John Deere Plow Co. No. 46—2 BOTTOM POWER LIFT PLOW. No. 19-4 DISC POWER LIFT PLOW. 2 ROW POWER LIFT LISTER. If you are needing any of the tools to work your wheat ground it will mean money in your pocket in added satisfactory service if you will insist on using John Deere implements with your tractor. Hutchinson Implement Co. Phone 187 17 Eatf Sherman

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