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COPYRIczH1909 $ y LOU 5SPH
CHAPTER I.-The story opens at
Monte Carlo with Col. Terence O'Rourke
in his hotel. O'Rourke, a military free
lance and something of a gambler, is
dressing for appearance in the restaurant
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
remarkable winnings to accumulate in
differently. He notices two men watch
ing him. - One is the Hon. Bertie Glynn,
while his companion is Viscount Des
Trebes, a noted duelist. When O'Rourke
leaves the table the viscount tells him he
represents 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
mysterious letter in his apartment. The
viscount arrives, hands a sealed package
to O'Rourke, who is not to open it until
en 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 TV.-When the Irishman
goes to his room he finds there the own
er of the mysterious feet. It is his wife,
Beatrix, from whom he had run away a
year previous. They are reconciled, and
opening the letter be had received, he
finds that a law firm in Rangoon, India,
offers him 100.000 pounds for an Indian
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 to
fight a duel with the viscount. The brag
gart nobleman is worsted in the combat
and acts the poltroon.
CHAPTER VI.-The loyal wife bids
O'Rourke farewell and he promises to
soon return with the reward offered for
the Pool of Flame. He discovers both
0lynn and the viscount on board the
sbl which takes him, to Algeria,.
CHAPTER VII.--Chambret has l"ft Al
geria and O'Rourke has to gain r.. mili
tary detachment going across the desert
to reach his friend. As he finds the latter
there is an attack by bandits and
Chamnbret is shot.
CHAPTER VIII.-Chamnbrt dies telling
O'Rourke that he has left the Pool of
Flame with the governor general of Al
geria. He gives the colonel a signet ring
.at the sight of which he says the official
will deliver over the jewel.
CHAT PTER IX.-O'Rourke is attacked
by Glynn and the viscount who ransack
his luggage, but he worsts them in the
CTIAPTER X.-When he arrives at Al
geria the Irishman finds the governor
general away. He receives a note from~
Jes Trebes making a mysterious appoint
CHAPTER XI.-The viscount tells
Q'Rourke that he has gained possessin
of the jewel by stealing it from the safe
Qf the governor general He does not,
bowever. know who has offered the re
vward for it. He suggests a duel with
vanlers. the victor to get that information
and the jewel.
CHAPTER XII.-In the duel O'Rourke
inasters his adversary and secures pos
session of the Pool of Flame.
CHAPTER XIII. - The efforts of
S'Rourke are now directed toward speed
y getting to Rangoon with the Jewel
.anf_he -starts__by shi. -
In the face of the fact that the im
portation of hashish into Egypt has
ieen declared illegal by Khedival leg
Aslation, the drug is always to be ob
tined in the lower dives of Alexan
Iria, Cairo and Port Said-If one only
tnows where to go and how to ask
for it Manufactured In certain
tslands of the Grecian Archipelago, it
is mysteriously exported under the
rery noses of complaisanit authorities
and, eluding the rigor of Egyptian
:3ustoms, as well as the vigilance of
egyptian spies, finds Its way to the
tellaheen-among other avid consum
ers; speaking baldly, is smuggled into
the land. Customs Inspections, fur
thermore, are as severe as might be
expected by anyone acquainted with
the country and Its inhabitants-as
He felt, then, no sort of surprise at
the brevity of the official visitation.
The inspector, accompanied by an
excessively urbane and suave Captain
LHole, consciously but briofly
glanced into the hold, asked a few
suestions which would have .been
pertinent had they not been entirely
%pserfunctory, and took his leave.
From the gangway the captain
turned back directly to his first offi
eer and the -latter's charge. Hearing
bis approaching - footsteps, O'Rourke
gathered himself together and sum
mloned all his faculties to his aid.
"Troublesome?" demanded Hole,
"Not a syllable,"' said the mate.
"Th' mon's sensible. I ha'e me doubts
but he's too canny altegither."
"Peaceful as a byby, eh? Well,"
savagely, "'eli learn wot for. Get up,
-.O'Ronrke lay passive under the
storm of Hole's profanity. He had
all but closed his eyes, and was watch
-iug the pair from beneath his lashes.
Failing to elicit any response,
'Asn't 'e moved?" demanded the cap
"Not a muscle--"
"Shammin'! 'Ere, I'll show 'im."
'O'Rourke gritted his teeth and sup
pressed a groan as the toe of Hole's
heavy boot crashed into his ribs.
"Th' mon's nae shamming," Denni
son declared. "He's fair fainted."
"F 2ainted hell!" countered the cap
_ an Gv f arm a twist, Denni
The mate calmly disobeyed. The
arm-twist desired by the captain re
luires the use of the twister's two
hands, and stoutly as he defended his
opinion, the first officer was by no
means ready to put up his revolver.
He advanced and bent over the
Irishma.n, who lay motionless, his up
per lip rolled back to show his
clenched teeth. "Heugh!" exclaimed
the first officer, peering into his face,
his tone expressive of the liveliest
concern. Without further hesitation
he dropped the revolver into his pocket
and-received a tremendous short-arm
! blow in the face.
With a stifled cry he fell back,
clutching at a broken nose, and
sprawled at length; while O'Rourke,
leaping to his feet, deliberately put
a heel into the pit of Dennison's stom
ach, thereby effectually eliminating
him as a factor in the further contro
versy. Simultaneously he advanced
upon Captain Hole.
But in the latter he encountered nc
mean antagonist. The man-it has
been said-was as tall as and heavier
than the adventurer, and by virtue of
his position a competent and experi
enced rough-and-ready fighter. In a
breath he had lowered his head and,
bellowing like a bull, launched him
self toward O'Rourke.
'The Irishman met the onslaught
with a stinging uppercut; which, nev
ertheless, failed to discourage th'e
captain, who grappled and began to
belabor O'Rourke with short, stabbing
blows on the side of the head, at the
same time endeavoring to trip him.
The fury of his onset all but carried
the Irishman off his feet. At the same
time it defeated Hole's own purpose.
O'Rourke watched his chance, seized
the man's throat with both hands and.
tightening his grip, fairly lifted him
off his feet and shook him as a ter
rier shakes a rat. Then, with a grunt
of satisfaction, he threw the captain
from him and turned to face greater
The noise of the conflict had brought
the crew down upon the contestants.
Surrounded, he was rushed to the rail.I
Wihthat to his back he drew on his
reserve of strength and, poising him
Iself, began to give his assailants per
sonal and individual attention. They
pushed him close, snarling and curs
lng, hinde'ring one another in their
eagerness, and suffering variously for
their temerity. O'Rourke fought with
trained precision; his blows, lightning
quick, were direct from the shoulder
and very finely placed; and so straight
did he strike that almost from the*
first his knuckles were torn and
Ibleding from their impact upon flesh
Fight as fiercely as he might, how
ever, the pack was too heavy for him;
and when presently he discerned, not
In one 'but in half a dozen hands,
gleams of light-the rays of a negr-by
lantern running down knife-blades
he conceded the moment imminent
when he must sever his connection
with the Pelican. Moreover he had a
Ishrewd suspicion that Hole was up
Iand only waiting for an opening to use!
Leaping to the rail, he poised an
instant, then dived far out from the
vessel's side, down into the Stygian:
blackness of the harbor water; a good
clean dive, cutting the water with
Ihardly a splash, he went down like an
arrow, gradually swerving from the
straight line of his flight into a long
arc-so long, indeed, that he was
well-nigh breathless when he came to
the surface, a dozen yards or more
from th~e Pelican.
Spitting out the foul harbor water,
and with a swift glance over his shoul
der that showed him the Pelican's
dark freeboard like a wall, and a
cluster of dark shapes hanging over
the rail at the top vaguely revealed
by lantern light, he struck out for the
nearest vessel, employing the double
overhand stroke; noisy but speedy.
That he heard no cry when he came
to the surface, that Hole had not de
tected him by the pliosphorescence,I
and that he had held his hand from
firing, at first puzzled O'Rourke; but
Ihe reasoned that Hole probably feared
to raise an alarm and thereby attract
'much undesirable attention to himself
and his ship. In the course of the first;
few strokes, however, he managed to
peep again over his shoulder, and from!
the activity on the Pelican's decks
concluded that he was to be pursued
Iby boat; which, in fact, proved to be
Fortunately the Pelican rode at an
chor in waters studded thick with
other vessels, affording plenty of hid
ing places on a night as black as that.
1The adventurer made direct for the
first vessel, swam completely around
it, and by the time the Pelican's boat
was afloat and its rowers bending to
the oars, he was supporting himself by
a hand upon the unknown ship's cable.
floating on his back with only iis face
out of water.
Under these conditions, it was
small wonder that the boat missed him
At length rested, the Irishman re
leased his hold and struck out fol
Eventually i gained the end of a
quay, upon which he drew himself foz
a last rest and to let his dripping gar
ments drain a bit ere venturing abroad
in the streets.
Not until then, strangely enough
did it come to him with its full force.
how he had been tricked and played
upon from the very beginning. And he
swore bitterly when he contemplated
his present position of a penniless
outcast in a city almost wholly strange
to him, without friends (save indeed.
Danny-wherever he might be), with
"The Irishman Was Upon Him-"
out a place to lay his head, lacking
even a change of clothing. His kit.
box was aboard the Pelican and likely
to remain there, for all he could dc
to the contrary; in his present state.
to apply to the authorities or to at
tempt to lodge a complaint against
Captain Hole would more likely than
not result in incarceration on a charge
of vagrancy more real than technical.
And-the Pool of Flame! HE
fumed with impotent rage when he
saw how blindly he had stumbled intc
Hole's trap, how neatly he had per
mitted himself to be raped of the jew
el. For in thie light of late events he
could not doubt but that Hole had
sought him out armed with the knowl
edge that O'Rourke was in possessionI
of the priceless jewel-more than
probably advised and employed by De.
Trebes; assuming that he had failed
to inflict a mortal wound upon ,that
"Aw, the divvle, the divvle!" com
plained O'Rourke. "Sure, and 'tis a
Sain whc he rros -and clambe.11red,
tote o o Cheqaywt thmr
hase ha god il inve o h
7ac tha (teplshngofoas,th
dimy- oulnd hp'o,"oa ed
(n iet.fo i eug,hdsd
del ecm isbe O ors,i
migh no ete-Plcn u
O'RThe wrsma as Uptonogl Him
pressedpwith tlhecnito head, lthen
even of changienofclothing workitg
boxaws him,ajus then Peian and lielyt
torean ther, forll he coul dcha
tthe shontrry bein hiaresengt atae
precapply t the footh.orithpiesr, toe
temt whic lod, colaint aaindti
Ctawite golae, woul mogre liel anlk
nd-lcktve Pol ntv of Flm! He
fmednicipa poentho re whenst
Hols rap heowl natnlid hehadr
mitte thisel eao be raped oth bew-a
eelFon gh of lhsapearaentsce
coul otkn eout but tat oscence,
wsthout himou armedional tche knowl
edtht isRhands intahs iposessiond
ofunterediwiless jwel-smed t
perobably advse wholl cmonicdn air of
Trnch;alancetowar the hadficer.
The inlcter ranal uns upionus.
unila thenvve the ischie orn a
tiatne O'Rourke waSure,l an 'tl ie
pretty thes wrong made of ith alnw
Sayin whisel ee from and cabred
uo the en of the quayt tnd mena
yell echattesing afeotefgitive.h
dimly! oulndae rored oat ha!de
inerectl Thif!or thiefug,!" sd
Ten blcm visfibe O'Rourse itn
mnihtanot, beuthesimulcansl bt
Irhman was upoo horougdhld im
prssedg with bth oplictiotheat thek
lwrs ofincideceh e reharbor.
beha willn tolo rununncesay heiss.
ceeded.ces t woul the ello tat
primsely a thi' breadthn thebe
nex whinte glae tefre 'ofre hulk
Thsee Iiha hould ga soldetar.
Forehs, besresnh daredundobety,h
devidencesef hase in apearnceha
wasgtrikigWouh deiin whatiece
without an radditsion tous o the
thrus hisbhles ilntois -steets?
Mentoennaed hhwldrsuenad yap
pnera nos whollhenicn Air Be
onhalanc twr he ofier.Nbas
nth lateremain-coe yalrdspcaosb
hat caRouves. ssilaulfv
yarsteirng twsing, oging man-d
oligmitng leape frmthetoaten
asphoh the b of the a (and n
lecoingoteowin) the gitie h
frter Thpef!n Stop thngief!"naro
The-ay blaing inland Ofrouthe ia
Hrian was uplo hman had ut e
f'o stratl ntaorisg stmrffin,
recoveing a buoplning thona-And
ward th thes harbor. itht h
Ihadsieenawedlaforthie hideha sue-i
himel-firethr's brathro adlte,
tunint int wa maftOure,erno.
the Irishma howuned camfee ir oie
heels,ted srft bt,eendoutedy wahe
dving hisefwaon the luckd treet -
ynght ho sihal deschfribe in fresh
aner ablepg out of th le;,
vcoumbles and Alandia'sn iteets
Menm en, neaked hilrennd yap
resentment, while the clamor of the
pursuing rabble shrilled loud and
near and ever nearer.
Exhausted as he was, the Irishman
struggled with little skill before he
mastered his own surprise; and in the
end saw his finis written along the
blade of a thin, keen knife which the
Greek nad whipped from the folds. of
his garments and jerked threateningly
above his head.
It was falliig when O'Rourke saR
it. In another breath he had been
stabbed. Unexpectedly the Greet
shrieked, dropped the knife as thougb
it had turned suddenly white-hot it
his hands, and leaped back from
O'Rourke, nursing a broken wrist;
while a voice as sweet as the singing
of angels rang in the fugitive's ears,
though the spirit of its melody was
simple and crude enough.
"O'Rourke, be all th' powers! The
masther himself! Glory, ye beggar,
'tis sorry I am that I didn't split the
ugly face of ye wid me sthick!
. . . This way, yer honor! Come
Blindly enough (indeed the world
was all awhirl about him) O'Rou:ke,
his arm grasped by a strong ar d co. i
dent hand, permitted himself to be
swung to the right and across the
street. In a thought blackness again
was all, about him, but the hand
gripped his arm, hurrying him onward;
and he yielded blindly to its guidance
-without power, for that matter, tc
question or to object; what breath
he had he sorely needed. And as blind
ly he stumbled on for perhaps another
hundred yards, while the voice of the
rabble made hideous the night be
hind them. Hardly, indeed, had the
two whipped into the mouth of the
back-way ere it was choked by a
swarm of pursuers. But-"Niver
fear!" said the voice at his side.
"'Tis ourselves that'll outwit . them.
. . . Here, now, yer honor, do ye
go straight on widout sthoppin' ontil
ye come to an iron dure in a dead wall
at the end av this. Knock there
wance, count tin, and knock again.
I'll lead 'em away and be wid ye again
In a brace av shakes!"
Benumbed by fatigue and exhaus
tion, O'Rourke obeyed. He was aware
that his preserver with a wild whoop
had darted aside into a cross-alley, but
hardly aware of more. Mechanically
he blundered on until brought up by
a wall that closed and made a cul-de
sac of the way. -
With tre ing hands he felt before
him, fingers encouirtering the smooth.
mol surface of a sheet of metal. This,
then, was the door. As carefully is
tie could he knocked, counted ten, and
knocked again-while the mob that
had lusted for his blood trailed off
down the side alley in frantic pursuit
of his generous preserver. And he
heard with a smile,, the latter's shrill
defiant Irish yells luring them further
upon the false scent.
"If 'tis not Danny," gasped the ad
enturer, "then myself's not the
O'Rourke! Bless the lad!"
But as he breathed this benediction
the iron door swung inwards and he
stumbled across the threshold, half
fainting, hardly conscious that he had
done more than pass from open night
to the night of an enclosed space. His
foot caught on some obstruction and
he went to his knees with a cry that
was a cross between a sob and a
groan; and incontinently fell full
length upon an earthen floor, his head
pillowed on his arm, panting as If his
heart would break.
In the darkness above him someone
cried aloud, a startled cry, and then
the door was thrust to with a clang
and rattle of bolts. A match rasped
Exhausted as He Was, the trishmar
Struggled With Little Skill.
loudly and a flicker of light leaped
from a small hand I'imp and revealed
to its bearer the fagged and quivering
figure on the floor.
Some one sat down beside him with
a low exclamatlon of solicitude and
gathered his head into her lap. Some
one quite simply enfolded his necb
with soft arms and pressed his head
to her- bosAm, and as if that were noi
enough, kissed him full and long upor
"My dear! My dear!" she murmurec
In Frer,ch. "What has happened, 0
what gias happened? My poor, pqp1
Now the integral madness of all thiE
was as effectual in restoring O'Rourke
to partial consciousness as had been
a dovuche of cold water in his face
Blankly he told himself that he war
damned, and that it was all a dream
And yet, when he looked, it was tc
see, dim in the feeble glimmer of the
lamp, the face of a woman as beauti
ful as young, as young as beautiful.
One glance was enough. O'Rcurk(
shut his eyes again. "If I look tot
log," he assured himself, "she'll van
is -or tun into a fend. Sure, 'i'
a judgment upon mer Too long ha
I been an amorous dram-drinker; ti
will undoubtedly be the delirium-t
mens of love!"
And with that he passed quietly in
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
By virtue of executions lodged wil
me in the cases of South Carolina Loa
and Trust company against J.
Blackwelder, J. J. Lane and J. '
Davenport; South Carolina Loan ar
Trrust company against G. D. Dave1
port, M. A. Carlisle and others; Ban
of Columbia against M. A. Carlisle,
al; Wallace B. Todd vs. J. J. Lan(
Bailey & Son vs. J. J. Lane, et a:
Georgia Chemical Works vs. J.
Lane, et al; First National Bank
Clinton vs. J. J. Lane, et al; Palmeti
National Bank vs. M. A. Carlisle, et a
(as well as by virtue of various othE
executions lodged with me) I will se
within the legal hours of sale on sale
day,' being the 5th day of Februar
1912, subject to the mortgages th,
exist upon it, all that tract or plant,
tion of land belonging to James
Lane, one of the defendants in ti
above stated cases, situate in ti
County of Newberry, in the State
South Carolina, and bounded by ti
road which leads from the residenc
of B. C. Matthews, in the direction
the residence of B. F. Mills, whic
separates .it from lands of
P. Crotwell; by landi
George Johnstone; by lands of J.
Caldwell; by lands ci the estate of
R. Hipp, from which it is separate
by the public road that leads from tt
town of Newberry to the old steaw
mill; by .lands of Rosemont cemetery
by lands of Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Marti3
by lands lately the property of Jam(
J. Lane, but now owned by the Nev
berry Real Estate company, and by
street of the town of Newberry whic
constitutes a continuation of Harrinl
ton street. There are several mor
gages 'on this property and ,by ordE
of court the sale will take place, 2
stated, subject to the mortgages. Th'
tract of land is supposed to conta
some two hundred and ninety (29(
acres, more, or less, the exact numb4
of acres not being known.
Terms of sale: Cash.
M. M. BUFORD,
. Sheriff Newberry County.
Sheriff's Office, Jan. 10, 1912.
EXECUTOR'S N~OTICE OF FfINA
Notice is 'hereby given that on Moz
day, January 15, 1912, at 11 o'clock
in., we will make a settlement of th
estate of the late Mrs. M. A. E. Wert
in office of Probate Judge at Newberr
S. C. All'and singular the credito:
are hereby notified to present the
claims duly attested to Clarence]
Werts, executor, and all parties ir
debted are required to make paymes
to the undersigned on or before.sai
Susan M. Werts. Executrix
Clarence F. Werts, Executo
Of Mrs. M. A. E. Werts, Deceased.
Has illions of Friends.
How would you like to number yol
friends by milions as Bucklen's Arnic
Salve does? Its astounding cures in tt
past forty years made them. Its tU
best salve in the world for sores, ii
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF COMMON P'LEAS.
The Newberry Savings Bank, Plaii
tiffs, vs. Frank G. Spearman, Jr., at
IJohn R. Spearman, Defendants.
By an order of the Court herein
will sell to the highest bidder befo:
the court house at Newberry, S. C
within the legal hours of sale on Mo:
day, February 5, 1912, all the interei
and estate of Frank G. Spearman, J'
in all that tract or plantation of lax
situate, lying and being in the Cou2
ty of Newberry, State of South Cara
lina, containing three hundred at
forty-seven (347) acres, mnore or les
and bounded by lands of Mrs. Fanni
Maffett, A. J. S. Langford, Thomt
Henry Spearman, and Sallie R. Hu4
son, (formerly 3. S. Spearman, J. 1
Spearmani and G. C. Williams.)
Also all the interest and estate
all that other tract or plantation<
land lying and being situate in tU
county of Newberry, State of Sout
Carolina, containing two hundred an
forty (240) acres, more or less, a~
bounded by lands of, or formerly C
Will Sanders, Cbarlotte V. Spearmai
and others, being sometimes know~
a Little River Place, of the late Joh
R. Spearman, the said interest in sai
ands, both tracts, being derived ui
der the terms of the last will and te!
tament of the late John R. Spermna
deceased, the grandfather of the de
fendant Frank G. Spea.rman, Jr.
Terms of sale: One-half the pu
chase money to be paid in cash, ti
balance on credit of twelve month
Me credi pontin to be secured by tI
bond of the purchaser and a mortgage
. of the premises sold with interest at
the rate of 8 per cent. per annum, aad
tc in case said bond and mortgage is cel
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 X
he 7o desires. Purchaser to pay tor
h papers and recording of same.
n H. H. RIKARD,
Master's Office, Jan. 8, 1912.
ROUND TRIP WINTER TOURIST
7, SOUTHERN RAILWAY-"PREUIER
CAIRIER OF THE SOUTH."
J. Tickets on sale daily including April
Le 30, 1912, with final limit returning May
te 31, 1912. For complete information as
to schedule, sleeping car service, etc,
call on nearest Southern Railwaj
ticket agent, or
h F. L. Jenkins, T. P. A.,
J. L. Meek, A. G. P. A.
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Le ThE REILY-1AILOR CO.
d TECES EX AXINATION.
An extra teachers' examination wilt
be held at the court house, Friday,
n January 12, 1912; beginning at 9 a. m.
and closing at 4 p. m. The exnar- I
dtion questions will be based on the
recently adopt~ed text books. Theise
who are now teaching without a cer
"tificate are requested to stand this er- f
3 . S. Wheeler,-.
r' Oounty Superintendent of Educationi.
5. Special-The Herald- and News, 1.5