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6310UI3 JOSEPH VAN
ELLwR':t YOUNG ::
COPYRICUT 1909 y 10UI sEPH
CHAPTER I.-The story opens at
onte Carlo with Col. Terence O'Rourke
I4 his hotel. O'Rourke, a military free
lance and something of a gambl-r. is
dressing for appearance in the r,'staurant
below when the sound of a girlish voice
singing attracts his attention. Leaning
out on the balcony he sees a beautiful
girl who suddenly disappears. He rushes
to the corridor to see a neatly gowned
form enter the elevator and pass from
CHAPTER II.-O'Rourke's mind is
filled with thoughts of the girl, and when
he goes to the gaming table he allows his
emarkable winnings to accumulate in
ifferently. He notices two men watch
g him. One is the Hon. Bertie Glynn,
le his companion is Viscount Des
ebes, a noted duelist. When O'Rourke
eaves the table the viscount tells him he
epresents the French government and
that he has been directed to O'Rourke as
a man who would undertake a secret
CHAPTER III.-At his room O'Rourke,
who had agreed to undertake the mission,
awaits the viscount. O'Rourke finds a
nysterious letter in his apartment. The
viscount arrives. hands a sealed package
to O'Rourke, who is not to open it until
on the ocean. He says the French gov
ernment will pay O'Rourke 25,000 francs
for his services. A pair of dainty slip
pers are seen protruding from under a
doorway curtain and the viscount charges
O'Rourke with having a spy secreted
..CHAPTER IV.-When the Trishman
goes to his room he finds there the own
er of the mysterious feet. It is his wife,
eatrix, from whom he had run away a
year previous. They are reconciled, and
-opening the letter he had received, he
Ands that a law firm in Rangoon, India,
;fers him 100,000 pounds for an Indiar
jewel known as the Pool of Flame and
left to him by a dying friend. O'Rourke
tells his wife that it is in the keeping
of a friend named Chambret in Algeria.
CHAPTER V.-O'Rourke is forced tc
'fight a duel with the viscount. The brag
-gart nobleman is worsted in the comba1
and acts the poltroon.
CHAPTER VI.-The loyal wife bid!
O'Rourke farewell and he promises to
soon return with the reward offered for
te Pool of Flame. He discovers both
Glynn and the 'viscount on board thi
ship which takes him to Algeria.
CHAPTER VII.-Chambret has left Al.
geria and O'Rourke has to gain a mill
tary detachment g4ing across the deser
to reach his friend. As he finds the lattei
there is an attack by bandits an<
Chambret is shot.
CHAPTER VIII.-Chambret dies telling
O'Rourke that he has left the Pool o:
Flame with the governor. general of .Al.
~.eria. He gives the colonel a signet ring
e t the sight of which he says the officla
*.will deliver over the jewel.
CF APTER IX.-O'R~ourke is attacked
byr Glynn and the viscount who ransaci
bis luggage, but he worsts them in th4
CHAPTER X.-When he arrives at Al
-geria the Trishman finds the governo
general away. H-e receives a note fron
T3es Trebes making a mysterious appoint
CHAPTER XI.-The viscount tef
'O'Rourke that he has gained possessioi
~~-f the jewel by stealUng it from the safe
'of the governor general. He doe~s not
"however. know who has offered the re
W ward for it. He sugges4s a duel witi
'taoiers. the victor to get that informatiol
and .the .jewel.
Early in the dull hot dawn a elat
ter of winches and a bustle 0:
shadowy figures on the deck of s
small trading vessel, which had spen
the night between the moles of th<
bor of Algiers, announced that the
chor was being weighed.
*While this was taking place a smal
barbor boat, manned by two nativt
watermen and carrying a single pas
senger, put out from the steamshii
-quay, the oarsmen rowing with a wil
that hinted at a premium having beei
placed upon their speed. The coaste:
'was barely under way, moving slow
ly in the water, when the boat rat
alongside. A line was thrown fron
the ship and caught by one of the
-'*atermen, the boat hauled close in
and its passenger taken on deck.
An hour later, a pipe between hi:
teeth, O'Rourike stood by the helms
Wan, staring back over the heavin
Vexpanse, swiftly widening,.that lay be
tween the coaster and the Algeriar
rlittoral. The world behind was graa
.and wan, but the skies ahead wer<
golden. "A fair omen!" breathed th<
The bulk of the great ruby in' hi!
pocket brought his thought back in
'wide swing to the girl who would b<
'waiting for him at Rangoon. "Faith
d mutbe getting below and mak
gidab at writing a letter to her
..That was nothing."
nodded with meaning towards
Vthe'bold profile of Algiers. . ..
An ill wind It was that blew Colone
VO'Rourke into Athens. . . . It h'ar
blown Itself out and been forgottet
rt1ds many a day, praises bet but that
once it had whisked him thaither, im
2pediately it subsided and stubborn3
It refused to lift again and waft hirr
kforth upon his wanderings, In thE
course of time came to be a matter 01
,grievous concera to the Irishman.
All of which Ls equivalent to saying
Sthat the dropping breeze of hi!
~finances died altogether upon hi!
arrival in the capital of Greece. He
disembarked from a coasting steamei
fn the harbor of the Piraeus encum
bered with a hundred francs or so, at
Invincible optimism, a trunk and s
Itdt-box, and a king's ransom on his
person in the shape of the Pool ol
Flame; which latter was hardly t<
'be esteemed a negotiable asset. There
after followed days of inaction,'whlE
bis hopes diminished.
Nearly two months had elapsed
since he had promised two people
T. e'f and one infinitely more deai
days. In little more tr'an a mon
she'd be waiting for him there.
Ar.d where would he be? Still w
he far by many a long and wea
mile from the first gateway to t
East-Suez; and s+ill he lacked ma
an aloof and distant dollar the fun
to finance him thither.
If only he could contrive to get
Alexandria-! Danny was there
Danny Mahone, he of the red, r
head and the ready fists; Danny, -w
held the O'Rourke as only second
the Pope in dignity and importanc
who had been O'Rourke's valet in
happier time and of late in his hu
bler way an adventurer like his m:
ter. He was there, in Alexandr
half partner in a tobacco importi
house, by virtue of money borrow
from O'Rourke long since, at a tii
when money was to be had of t
man for the asking. . . . A
Danny would help. . .
You must see O'Rourke revolving
his mind this unhappy predicament
his, on the last of the many afternoo
that he spent in Greece. Draw doi
the corners of his wide, mobile mou1
stir up the devils in his eyes un
they flicker and flash their resentmei
place a pucker between the brows
his habitually serene and unwrinkl
forehead; and there you have hi
who sat beside the little table in t
purple of the Zappelon, with a he
bared to the cool of the eveni:
I breeze, alternately puffing at a n
i diocre cigar and sipping black coff
from the demi-tasse at his elbow.
Now just as the sun was sinkirg 1
hind the mountains and Hymettus w
clothing its long slopes in vague vio
light of mystery and enchantment (:
this view alone O'Rourke took hims
to the Zappelon daiI ) the Irishma
somber meditations )were interrupt
"Phew! 'Otter'n the seven br<
'inges of 'ell!" remarked a cheer
voice, not two feet from his ear.
O'Rourke turned with an imp
ceptible start-he was not easily
tIed. "True for ye," he assented, t
mng stock of him who, with his wea
er-wise remark for an introducti
calmly possessed himself of the
cant chair at the other side ofi
table and grinned a rubicund g
-1 He showed himself a man in stati
'no whit inferior to the Irishman,
-to height; and perhaps he was
stone the heavier of the two.
ilacked, otherw.ise, O'Rourke's al<
habit, was of a slower, more stc
and beefy build. The eyes that I
O'Rourke's were gray and bright
~hard, and set in a countenance fit
ing red-a color partly natural
partly the result of his stroll throi
Athens' heated streets.
His dress was rough, and there 3
this and that about him to1
O'Rourke more plaigly than wo:
that his profession was someth
'nautical; he was most probably a e
tain from a certain air of determi
tion' and command that lurked
neath his free-and-easy manner.
Therefore, having summed
-stranger up in a glance, "And wi
did ye get in, captain?" inqui:
The man jumped with surprise
Ishot a frightened-at least a ,qt
tioning-glance at O'Rourke. Th
seeing that he was smiling in a frie
ly fashion, calmed and continued
cool his face and heat his blood
fanning himself vigorously witil
"'Ow the dooce do you know I'r
-captain?" he demanded, with a slig
ly aggrieved manner.
"It shouldn't take a man an hour
guess that, captain-any more t]
it would to pick ye out for an E
The captain stared, gray eyes y
ening. "An' perhaps you'll tell me
niyme next ?" he suggested rat
"Divvle a bit. 'Tis no clairvoyar
am," laughe1l O'Rourke. "But I
tell ye me own. 'Tis O'Rourke,
'tis delighted I am to meet a wi
man in this heathen country. Sir, y,
He put his own across'the table
gripped the captain's heartily.
"Mine's 'Ole," the latter infort
"Ole ?" -queried O'Rourke. "
"Not Ole nothing." said the c
tain with some pardonable asper:
I"I didn't s'y 'Ole, I s'yd 'Ole."
"Of course," O'Rourke assen
gravely. "I'm stupid, Captain He
and a bit deaf in me off ear." T.
however, was a polite le.
I"That explyns it," agreed the m<
fr~ed man. "It's 'Ole, plyn Will'm '(
master of the Pelican, fryghter, j
in from Malta."
A light of interest kindled
O'Rourke's eyes. He reviewed the a
with more respect, as due to one v
might prove useful. "And bound
Ihe insinuated craftily.
"Alexandria. . . . 1 just drop
in for a d'y or two to pick up a
of cargo from a chap down at Pirae
It's devlish 'ot and I thought as
I'd tyke a run up and see the C
I''aving a bit of time free, y'know.
away look in Tis eyes. "For Alexan i
Idria, ehi? Faith, I'd like to be sailing
Again the captain eyed O'Rourk(
askance. "Wot for?" he demanded
directly. "The Pelican's a slow old
tramp. You can pick up a swifter pas
sage on 'arf-a-dozen boats a day."
"'Tis meself that knows that, sure,'
assented the Irishman. "'Tis but a
trifing difficulty about ready money
ia; He Gripped the Captain's Hanc
ne that detains me," he pursued boldly.
hei with a confidential jerk of his head.
ad "There's a bit of stuff-no matter
what-that I don't want to pass
in through the Custom House at Alex
of andria. I'm not saying -a word, cap>
ns tain, but if I could smuggle it intc
yn Egypt, the profit would be great
-h enough to pay me passage-money a
H dozen times over. I'm saying this to
n ye in strict confidence, for, being an
of Englishman, ye won't let on."
ed "Never fear," Hole asserted stout
ly. "Umm. . . . Er-I don't mind
he telling you, Mr. O'Rourke, I some
ad times do a little in that line myself.
ag Being a casual tramp and sometimes
e.. lyd by for weeks at a stretch for want
ee of consignment-"
"Not another word, captain. I un
e- derstand perfectly. Will ye be havirig
as a bit of a drink. now ?"
Captain Hole would. "It won't 'urt
eto talk this over," he remarked. "Per
aps we might myke some sort of a
a "Faith, 'tis meself that's agreeablef
ge laughed the Irishman lightly.
And when, at midnight that night,
he parted from a moist and senti
meNtal sanotr wo capan ity fur
er-taquorefeicl.dill the bnescrvib
let Catinve esiaond msticha
th- tadiprovenrm," the earraedmernt
haps been mihtdmyk, siged sefale
addeier." b lsin fhns
nd. "Fith 'as O'Rese thas agrealpy
lagenh. Iiha lgty
"'Tis wena midnyightl tha ight,
the paredom aheit ssurdse,tit
tae tinguor-nindg the ideo i e ndstr
abeingtiveughtlyinto and maihele
a dphsvof teormuste araeeto
Henthat'housed eveythcling ofwhndsin
Andhe wasld-foure was cit happy
the man. natnon
"'Is Dannyt ho'll be ghasn mie
and i thouhtull iandto bdsee
Heoes f the atteredaton, itboin
urthondioed vrthg he latedri
wa oamaythe etue
lids ahe lcat easricing o part
from" hope tolien hoe has forth
pous,"anounce "WhyRourke latr
thn. [owmidngh dubiously. meedb
eeblFe pounlighp"But, fath, be thret
sumre ad togfind toanny." pti
He frose accoesmdi, hit becing
furtherin cnidie lthtai throughe
nd. as to on'.a..ny the Gdenture
tdcahoe alb t Alsemembrad not par
byHe fhime tl tae moeay waot h
tae hmisememrded, ut?"h stoodndo
tho inigdakess, wietpered bystrn
ie feeblte lamplgh.me, faith,l fogetn
;ht ut.m Thelng ih eie,'
sueI ave to chd anceyi"hesi
ngnd hru ars and reteen his pander
bloin an hinauinfbled arbhougn
ien. his eed arip"ivihish arwkwardl
nmy iftherd'-. thuhfly Psety thhoseId
te al bu mittejradrem ovbe ed hi
2had. Isreontained, bu chamodi bag
t !: abt the pizae fo a ull egg, from
dIchl hae had canc it,"ou hesaiec
tit .soly.n "thisney as if itwee miear
at he wnutow,edre the ond hihtn
ing and thrute to hetdoor, huerh
sirttunindt his skin fubd mabout surn
thatde heis eft aritgei bow sthlle
gthered catoughsly.oseetly hra
aboug t the mout of thek'sagg.fo
ap Somthidng tmled sout cno by
te whichre hasugt aot his neckh har
>te ly;ing this voinerly, as inoufea
iis edn i tstme woudpoe hore gspokea
at1 theloodow,h sade thely bld. ih
uad tipoed tor the daof wher. Be
tured he e fsinted oblo. Thn, the
uebegurning, tor tis btat's makin color
tad the sou of anI'e ofeard ktey
1hClol hen uiusl lseed thoe draw
strnd, afte ambith oI' te buaway
ap Smething 'Twuledn't insaeto har
bity pit tad lay ther loner al f roe
te thigRsould cahtchis beat shrpo
oe board his vrict n e happeomnous
ite i-why,ub not that roivn't of b:oo
And with that he thrust the Pool
of Flame back into the leather bag
and the bag into the depths of the kit.
box; which he presently locked and
noiselessly moved beneath his bed.
After all of which he lay down and
with another sigh slept tranquilly.
Some time in the golden afternoor
of the following day, the Pelicar
weighed anchor and slouched with a
loafish air out of the harbor of the
"P.yn Bill 'Ole," the captain said
be preferred to be called. And "Plain
1ill Hole!" mused the Irishman, lean.
ing over the forward rail and sucking
at a short black pipe. "Faith, not
only plain, but even a trifle homely,'
he amended judgmatically.
"As for meself," he concluded later
"I'm no siren in this rig." And he
lifted his eyebrows, protruding his
lower lip, as he glanced down over his
It was a strange rig for the O'Rourke
to be in: an engineer's blue jumper,
much the worse for wear, and a pair
of trousers whose seat, O'Rourke'
maintained, was only held together by
its coating of dirt and grease.
O'Rourke eyed this get-up with dis
dain. "Fortunately," he comforted
himself, "'twon't be forever I'll be
In the present instance, the dis
guise was held an advisable thing,
since O'Rourke was officially register
ed on the ship's books as assistant en
gineer. The Pelican carried no li
cense for passengers, and in view of
his avowed purpose it was deemed
unwise for the Irishman to risk de
tection by appearing "too tony" (an
expression culled from the captain's
Otherwise, it was understood that
his duties were to consist of the pur
suit of his own sweet will, that he
was to occupy a stateroom aft, and
that he was to mess at the captain's
On an evening, some nine or ten
lays after he had left Athens,
)'Rourke at the forward rail saw the
m. 1:w 1rofile of Egypt edge up out
-n- ct^nor a,.
form, made out palms and the wird
mills, the light-house and Pompey's
pillar; and knew that he was close
upon his journey's end.
Her winches rattled cheerfully as
the Pelican dropped anchor, but
O'Rourke did not move. There would
be no going ashore, he knew, until
Hole was ready, and that would be
when the customs officials had paid
him a call and the usual courtesies
had been exchanged. The Irishman
had no need to be in haste to change
from his present garb to one that
better suited him. So he lolled upon
the rail and regarded with a kindling
eye the harbor views.
He rnopppd his brow, simply (as be
fitted one bf his apparent station in
life) with the back of a hand, and
stood erect, exulting in the scent, the
Indescribable, impalpable, insistent
odor of the East that is forgotten of
none who had ever known it. The hot
wind drove it gustily in his face, and
he sniffed and drew great lungfuls
and was glad.
"'Tis good!" he said simply. And,
a bit later, while on the short-line the
brazen arcs were beginning to pop out
silently: "There's the customs boat.
I'm thinking I'll slip below."
No lamps had yet been lighted be
low, but O'Rourke knew the way to
his room. He entered and shut the
door. The afterglow of the sunset,
entering through the porthole, ren
dered the little coop light enough for
his purpose. Dropping to his knees,
the Irishman pulled his kit-box from
beneath the bunk.
The lid came up freely as he
touched it. For a full minute he did
not breathe. Then, in ominous si
lence, he bent and examined the lock.
The First Officer's Fist Caught
O'Rourke Just Under the Ear.
It became immediately evident that
his memory had not tricked him; the
trunk was locked, as he had left it
that morning. But the clasp had
yielded to a cold chisel.
It was hardly worth the trouble,
still O'Rourke rummaged through the
contents of the box, assuring himself
that the chamois bag was gone. So
far as he could determine then, noth
ing else had been taken.
He shut down the lid and sat down
to think it out, eyes hard, face grimly
expressionless, only an intermittent
nervous clenching and opening of his
hands betraying his gathering rage
and excitement. At length he arose,
determination in his port.
One phrase alone escaped him:
"And not a gun to me name!"
Hie went on deck. Kready the trop
i night had closed down upon the
harLor, blau it was~ easy enough to lo
cat captmai. amd first officer, still
waTing af the gangway. From over
side arose the splutter of a launch-a
raucous sound, yet one that barely rip
pled the surface of O'Rourke's con
sciousness. He stepped quickly to
the captain's side and touched him
gently on the arm.
"Captain," he said quickly, "I'll be
asking the favor of a word with ye in
Hole caught the gleam of the Irish
man's eye in the lamplight and
stepped back a pace.
"Get forrard," he said curtly. "Carn't
you see the customs officer coming'
aboard? I'll see you later."
"Ye will not. Ye'll hear me now,
Hole backed further away. "Wot!"
he barked hoarsely, raising his voice.
"Wot! I'll show you 'oo's master
aboard this ship. Get forrard to your
quarters! S'help-me-gawd!" he ex
ploded violently. "'Oo ever heard the
like of it ?"
O'Rourke stepped nearer, his fists
closing. "Drop that tone, ye scud!"
he cried. "D'ye want me to spoil your
The shot went home. The captain
gasped, and in the darkness O'Rourke
fancied he lost a shade or two of his
"Wotcher mean?" he demanded, low
ering his tone.
"I mean," replied O'Rourke in a
quick whisper, ",that the Egyptian cus
toms officer is at the side. Return
what ye've stolen from me this day,,
or I'll tell the whole harbor what
ye've been up to! And, if ye want
me to be more explicit, perhaps the
word 'hashish' will refresh your mem
"I'll talk to you later-"
"Ye'll give me back me property this
O'Rourke was at the rail in a stride.
"Shall I tell him?" he demanded.
A swift step sounded beside him.
He turned an instant too late, who had
reckoned without Dennison. As he
moved to protect himself the first of.
ficer's fist caught the Irishman just
under the ear. And one hundred and
seventy-five pounds of man and malice
were behind it. O'Rourke shot intc
the scuppers as though kicked by a
mule, struck his head against a piece
of iron work and lay still, half
stunned, shutting his teeth savagely
upon a moan.
Hole and the first mate stood over
him, and the captain's voice, guarded
but clear enough, came to his ear:
"You'll lie there, me man, and not
so much as a whimper till I give you
leave. Take 'eed wot I says. Mr.
Dennison 'ere is goin' to clean 'is re
O'Rourke lay silent, save for his
quick breathing. The first officer,
grinning malevolently, sat down near
at hand, keeping a basilisk eye upon
the prostrate man while he fondled an
able-bodied, hammerless Webley.
Hole moved off towards the gang
way, whence his voice arose, an in
stant later, greeting his visitor.. The
latter put a hurried question, which
O'Rourke did not catch, but the cap
tain's reply was quick- enough:
"Only a mutinous dorg of a deck
'and. Wanted shore leave and refused
to go forrard when ordered. 'E ain't
'urted none. Mr. Dennison 'ere just
gyve 'im a tap to keep him quiet."
The Irishman swore beneath his
breath and watched the first officer.
The light from 'the lantern at the
gangway glanced dully upon the pol
sned barrel. of the revolver, and the
gleaming line was steadily directed
towards O'Rourke's head. Upon re
consideration he concluded to lie still,
to wait and watch his opportunity;
or the present, at least, he was in
disposed to question Dennison's wil
lingness to use the weapon. O'Rourke
was to be kept quiet at all hazards,
and he knew It full well; for once he
conceded discretion the better part of
valor, and was patient.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF COMMON eLEAS.
The Newberry Savin.gs Bank, Plain
tiffs, vs. Frank G. Spearman, Jr., and
John R. Spearman, Defendants.
By an order of the Court herein I
will sell to the highest bidder before
the court house at Newberry, S. 0.,
within the legal hours of sale on Mofi
day, February 5, 1912, all the interest
and estate of Frank G. Spearman, Jr..
in all that tract or pla~Tgtion of land
situate, lying and being in the Coun
ty of Newberry, State of South Caro
lina, containing three hundred and
forty-seven (347) acres, mnore or less,
and 'bounded by lands of Mrs. Fannie
Maffett, A. J. S. Langford, Thomas
Henry Spearman, and Sallie R. Hud
son, (formerly J. S. Spearman, J. .
Spearmuan and G. C. Williams.)
Also all the interest and estate in
all that other tract or . plantation of
land lying and being situate in the
county of Newberry, State of South
Carolina, containing two hundred and
forty (240) acres, more or less, and
bounded by lands of, or formerly of,
Will Sanders, Charlotte, V. Spearman,
and others, being sometimes known
as Little River Place, of the late John
R. Spea.rman, the said interest in said.
lands, both tracts, being derived un
der the terms of the last will and tes
tament of the late John R. Spearman,
deceased, the grandfather of the de
fendant Frank G. Spearman, Jr.
Terms of sale: One-halt the pur-1
chase money to be paid in cash, the
talance on credit of twelve months.
the credit portion to be secured by the
bond of the purchaser and a mortgage
of the premises sold with interest at
the rate of 8 per cent. per annum, and
in case said bond :nd mortgage is col
lected by suit or put in the hands of
an attorney for collection, 10 per cent.
must be added to the amount due
thereon, as attorney's fee. The pur
chaser may pay all his bid in cash it
he so desires. Purchaser to pay for'
papers and recording of same.
H. H. RIKARD,
Master's Office, Jan. 8, 1912.
ROUND TRIP WINTER TOURIST
NOW IN EFFECT
CARRIER OF THE SOUTH."
Tickets on sale daily including April
30, 1912, with final limit returning May
31, 1912. For complete information as
to schedule, sleeping car service, etc.,
call on nearest Southern Railway
ticket agent, or
F. L. Jenkins, T. P. A.,
J. L. Meek, A. G. P. A.,
Our New Descriptive Cat4
is fully up-to-date, and tells
about the best
Every farmer and garden
should have a copy of this cata
log, which has long been recog
nized as a standard authority,
for the full and complete infor
mation which it gives.
We are headquarters for
Grass and Clover Seeds, Seed.
Potatoes, Seed Oats, Cow Peas,
Soja Beans and all Farm Seeds.
Wood's Descriptive Catalog mnaled
free on request Write for it.
T. W. WOOD G SONS,
Seedsmen, - Richmond, Va.
Attacks School Principal.
A severe attack on school principal,
Chas. B. Allen, of Sylvania. (Ga., Is thus
told by him. -"For more than three
years..' he writes, "I suffered indescri
bable torture from rheumatism, liver
and stomach trouble and diseased kid
neys. All remedies failed till I used
Eletric Bitters, but four bottIp~s of
this wonderful remedy cured me com
pletely." Such results are common.
Thousands bless them for curing stom
ach trouble, female complaints, kid
ney disorders, billiousness, and for
new health and vigor. Try them. Only
50c. at W. E. Pelham's.
ous with pure swe2h
ywiheither losing *
nypat of its flavor.
p lease. Triy it.
An extra teachers' examination will
be .held at the court house, Friday,
January 12, 1912, beginning at 9 a. w.
and closing at 4 p. m. The examlina
ton questions .will be based on the
recently adopted text books. Those
who are now teaching without a cer
tificate are requested to stand this OK
J. S. Wheeler,
County Superintendent of Education.
Special-The Herald and Ne'ws,$IM