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t»*'J & b' u: i.'.'i TITCGI THE GAME mrntw ^-FRANK Little HeleVi Holmes, daughter of fien eral Holmes, ruilroad man,' is resi ueJ from imminent dunger 011 a si.-enio niil rotid by George Storm, a nowslioy. tJii.wn to young womanhood, Helen sj:ivf. Storm, now a fireman, her father, and liis friends, Amos Rliinelandur, financier, and li.ibcrt fieajjrue. promoter, from a threatened enl lision. Safebreakers employed by Seagrue steal General Holmes' survey p!a:m of the cut off line for the Tidewater, fatally wound tlie general and escape. Her la ther's estate badly Involved by his death, Helen goes to work on the Tidewater. Helen recovers the survey plans from Seagrue, and though they are taken from -her, finds un accidentally made proof of the survey blueprint. Storm is employed by Rhlnelander. Spike, befriended by Helen, In turn saves her and the right of-way contracts when Seagrue kidnaps her. Helen and Storm win for Rhlneland er a race against Seagrue for right-of way. Helen. Storm and Rhine-lander res cue Spike from Seagrue'? men. Spike steals records to protect Rldnelander and Storm and Helen saves Spike from death in the burning of the courthouse. ELEVENTH INSTALLMENT Salting of the Superstition Mine. Outwitted in his effort to obtain pos session of the coveted right-of-way record and defeated once more in liis planB through the fayure of Spike to betray those who had befriended him, .Seagrue's wrath concentrated on Spike as being'chiefly responsible for his dis comfiture. But standing in the room which had just been the sccne of liiu lust defeat, Seagrue. felt that he could at least en joy revenge. Helen, Storm and Rhine lander were still facing him, with Spike near, and the sheriff was just leaving the room when Seagrue called to him. As be did so, he drew from his pocket a worn pamphlet and hand ed it ostentatiously to the sheriff. ''There's something of interest to youl" "What do you mean?" returned the official jocularly. He glanced at the pamphlet, saw set forth on the cover a reward of five hundred dollars of fered for the apprehension of Spike' and laughed: "We see these things, every day," said he, handing it back to Seagrue. If I were to chase up all of the pointers get like that, my sal-, ary- wouldn't buy gasoline." "You don't have to burn any gaso line to get this money," retorted Sea-' grue. "Your man is right here." "Where?" demanded the sheriff skeptically. Seagrue pointed to Spike. "That Is the man," he said coldly. Spike decided the gamo was up. Hej made a bolt for the door. The sheriff' stopped him. The moment was an unpleasant one.: Helen was furious. "Of all the mean things you've ever done," she said to! Seagrue, "this is about the mean-: est. I should think you would want! to go and hide yourself," she ex-] claimed with cutting emphasis, "from' the sight of all living men." Stung, Seagrue retorted in like: "That Sounds fine from your lips, Miss: Helen Holmes! It's a new role for' you to become the champion of prison birds like this fellow." lie nodded in solently towards Spike. "Especially, he added, "since this very man"—ho pointed a linger relentlessly at Spike —"thiB very man," he almost thun dered, "was implicated in tho death of your own father!" He* meant, with bis retort, to beat poor Helen to the ground. He almost did so. Otwv •*.v i'vA 'i/ tj .' r: ff'. fe.£- if 1 5\r.TV mroiM Miim® It SYNOPSIS. v, VwMVM W\ SPEARMAN AUTHOR OF "WHISPERING SMITH," "THE" MOUNTAIN'! DIVIDE." "STRATEGY OF GREAT RAILROAD/." ETC NOVELIZED FROM THE MOVING PICTURE PLAY OF THE SAME NAME. PRODUCED BY THE SIGNAL FILM CORPORATION. COPYRIGHT 1915. »Y FRANK SPEARMAN isreatniess, unable to speak, she looked helplessly from accuser to ac cused. Storm and Hhinelander stood spellbound. Staring at Seagrue like one stunned, Helen could only gasp: "Aly lather?" "Yes, your father," repeated Sea grue angrily, "llow do you like your now?" he concluded tauntingly. It el en looked toward Spike. "Spike, is this true?" He could not speak to her. He could not even look at her. Ho only turned to the sheriff and in a voice such as no man ever had heard from him before muttered: "I'm ready." The sheriff led him from the room. Helen, with Rliinelander and Storm, silently followed, leaving Seagrue, as he turned again to his window, to his own reflections. Nor were tho loss of the records and his excoriation by Helen the only misfortunes that were to come to him.lH^t Cay. He had long had control of a valua ble gold mine in the Superstition range, and tothis backers he had en larged more than once with enthusi asm on the probability that their in vestment in this mine would make all of them more money than ever had been taken out of the Superstition mountains. Hut the day before, drill ers working in the main tunnel had stopped suddenly before the rock wall they were penetrating. One of them, after consulting vin some excitement with his fellows, called the foreman. "What's up?" demanded the latter gruffly, when he reached the drill bat tery. "Everything's up," responded the man bluntly. "It's all up with the mine and this outfit, and you and me, boss, right here." The foreman showed his worry as he stood contemplating the fault. He drew from.his pocket a book and. hur riedly scratching a note on a blank" leaf, handed it to a man, and bidding him hurry with it, turned p. gain to the drillers to investigate. Seagrue was returning from the bank when the mine messenger stopped him in the street of Las Vegas. "This Mr. Sea grue?" he demanded. Seagrue nodded curtly. "What do you want?" For answer the man handed him a soiled letter. Seagrue, tearing open the envelope, reail: Dear Sir: Can you come to the mine at once? Vein has pinched out In main work ings. S. ROE. Seagrue, startled at the last sen tence, volleyed questions at the mes senger. The man could confirm the intelligence of what he himself had' seen before leaving the mine, and Sea grue, telling him to hunt up Bill and bring hiin to tho assay office in Main street, hurried back to the bank. Bill reached the assay office almost a3 soon as his employer. Seagrue di rected him to go' get the car, and as Bill left Seagrue's assay'expert, an old chum of his in Oceanside, came out of the inner office. To him Seagrue explained as hur riedly as possible what had happened.. "Will you go right out with mo to the mine?" At the mine the foreman was still examining the walls. He showed Sea grue the lost seam. The latter exam ined the spot carefully and turned to question the head driller. This man: 't The Fight on Top of the Train Was Vicious. pointed to the last spot at which they had got high-grade quartz. The expert stopped and took up a handful of rock ffom the ground. An swering Seagrue, in reply to a hopeful question, he shook his head. "I doubt very much," said he, after the two had: canvassed the matter from all sides, "if it is possible to recover the vein." At the entrance to the shaft Sea grue dismissed his own two men and turned to the expert. They talked to gether a few moments. The mining man saw what was in Seagrue's mind and was not surprised a moment later to hear him say, without further heat ing about the bush: "If I can get a bid der for the mine, I'll pay live thousand dollars for a good report on it. Each understood the other aa they left the scene together. And summon ing his men, Bill and Lug, and getting into his motor car with the expert, Seagrue drove away toward Las Ve gas. The maphine was stopped a little distance from Ithinelander's camp and Seagrue on a scratch pad wrote a note to Amos Iihirielander. Giving this to I.ug, he directed him to deliver it. lie then told Bill to drive back to town. Helen, cut to pieces over the disclo sure of Spike's complicity in the death of her father, returned with Rhine-, lander and Storm to the construction camp. Storm offered such consolation as he could, but this was very little. And it was almost a relief to him when Ithinelander directed him to see about-, getting the men to work. Hhinelander himself was watching the progress of the construction a little while later when Lug hantfed him Seagrue's note. Dear Rhlnelander: Without a cut-off we cannot operate the Superstition mine profitably. This would make a good Investment for your company and I am giving you the first chance to bid for It. Yours, SEAGRUE. Rhlnelander. somewhat puzzled, read the note over two or three times. He dismissed I.ug with tho verbal ines-' sage to Kens',rue that he would look5, into it, and, calling Storm and Helen' Into conference, Hhinelander read' (Continued on Next Page) The man who rojiroacher. his wife lor spending time 011 bridge is some times the same one v. iio forgets to at tend the party primaries. Leather has become so scarce that wcoden heels have to be used, but of course our women friends couldn't re duce the height of theirs. Formerly the school children used to walk out in the country and gather spring (lowers and now they are will ing to go if some one will take them in an automobile. The newspapers make farming r.eom sq attractive now, that the overworked oflice man hardly knows whetlfer ha wants a six weeks' vacation fishing trip or. to plow up and seed down a 50 acre lot of corn. It is about time for the politicians to show their quadrennial concern about tho .welfare of your family. Tho fact that a man keenly regrets our lack of preparedness does not mean that lie will let any ol' his clerks at tend the training camps this summer. THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1916 SUNDAY 8CH00L NOTES 8lde Light* on Next Sunday's Lesson for Teachers and Pupils Edited by Charles K. Meyers. CB&WrOSV COUKTY S A KCJIOOZ. ASSOCIATION orrictiRS. President Senrs .MeUonry, ppnison See.-Trean. ..Chile. K. Aluyers, Denl.sun Executive Committee 1'. T,. HolTman, Denison Wm. I.lndberK. KIron: bV L. VunSlyUe, Manilla II. .1. Cook, lieniKon: Frank AVoolston, Deni son K. U. WiifKiiiN, I ow City. Superintendents. l-'.lcmentary Grades Miss Susie Craft, Denison Secondary CJrade, F. L. Hoffman, Denison Adult Department Prof. K. .1. .Still, Manilla Ilome JJeiHM-tmefit I re is on Teacher Training '. K6v. .f. C. Tourtellot, Denison Temperance .. AlisS'MancUa .lorKonnen, Vail Missionary Department Mrs. Anna Williams, Denison Mav 14—"Lo, We Turn to the Gen tiles." Acts IS, (13-r2. Our lesson last week told us about the setting apart of l'aul and Barnabas to be missionaries for Christ. Today we shall find out something about what they did. It might be well to call attention to the fact that Paul made three great missionary journeys and the one we shall talk about to day is the first. There were, of course no railroads in his day, and few wagon roads, except some made by the Ro mans so that they could rush men quickly from Rome to any part, of their conquered territory if needed. Travel was thus made by boat when possible by the common people. It was thus natural to find that Paul and his company toolc ship, and we iirst hear of their preaching on the island of Cyprus out in the Mediterran ian sea off the coast, of Palestine. It was at Cyprus that Paul had the. controversy or trouble with one Elymas who was a man much feared by the people because of his trick of sorcery and claimed power over supernatural things. Of course he did not like to have strangers come and preach a new doctrine and of a person named Jesus who had done things greater than he. He tried breaking in on Paul while lie was preaching and re viling what lie sai.l. The great apos tle acted promptly to silence the rude fellow by denouncing him sevferely and then pronounced the penalty of blindness for a season on -him. When Elymas became blind and was led a wav helpless, there was great excite ment among the people and the dep uty or governor was much moved. Paul himself must have felt.glad that the power was with him to cause the blindness to conic, and encouraged for further work for the Christ he loved.- As recorded in Acts 13-47, Paul was told by Cod that he was to be "a light to the Gentiles and this was now com ing true. On going from place to place Paul gave first the good news to the Jews bpt immediately turned to the non-lews when his message was rejected by the first named. Paul seemed to know from the first what Peter learned frdfm hard lessons, that God is no respecter of persons, but that all who believe on Him and do His will are accepted of Him. We people of America, non-Jews, can well rejoice that the gospel is not narow ill its teaching, but that all can come to a knowledge and to the salvation given to true believers in .lesus, for fhe power wM«h did the grafting could also undo the unworthy. It will be a delight in future les the national joy Mmoke •xyOU'LlS find a cheery howdy-do on tap no matter how much of a stranger you are ,n the neck of the woode you dro/i into, or. Prince Albert IS ritht there —lit the hr-tt place you pass that tmllm tobacco in goodness and in pipe satisfaction is all we or its^enthusi astic friends ever claimed for it! It answers every smoke desire you or any other man ever had! It is cool and fragrant and appealing to your smokeappetite that you will get chummy with it in a mighty short time! Will you invest 5c or 10c to prove out our say so on the national joy smoke? R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. sons to learn of the self-sacrifice with which Paul continued to go from place to place teaching. His hardships should in spire us to work for Jesus also even if it means, pain and discomfi ture. We should rejqico that our gospel is world wide in its power to help, and when truly presented, up lifts the people taught, and gives them the assurance of oternal life after physical death. Thanks to the blessod Jesuo for the message proclaimed by Paul and his successors as preachers and teachers. The little company took sail and went north landing on the south coast of Asia Minor. We first hear of them at Pqrga on the coast of which place they pushed north to Antioch of Pis idia, another Antioch from the one wo spoke about last week. When it came to the Jewish Sabbath they went to the synagogue with the worchipers. They were .of course known from their talk and life as Jewes and as was the cus tom were invited to speak on such tilings as would interest the company assembled. Paul was not snow to take advantage of this chance to speak and soon called to the minds of the Jews tho great facts of their history, be ginning with the rescue out of Egyptian bondage. lie told of, the keeping in the wilderness, of' Moses and the judg es and prophets, David, and called to mind the words of prophesy as to saviour. He then boldly proclaimed Jesus the crucified one as the promis ed Messiah and called on all to believe on Him and gain remission of sins He warned his hearers not to ^fulfil in their cases, the words of prophesy as to some who would revile and de styise the call. The address was magnificent one and worthy of study The words of Paul made a great stir in the city, and those not Jews wanted to hear what he had to say. On the next Sabbath there was a great crov/d out, many not ".lews. This a roused the anger of the narrow minded Jews and they made trouble and turn ed away from Paul, spurning his mes sage. This did not scare Paul a bit but ho promptly denounced their blindness and bigotry and said that an the Jews had been given the first chance to hear the good news of the gospel and had refused to believe tliat he would now preach to the Gen tiles. The Gentiles were delighted and many became followers of Jesus by the preachings of Paul. Some people's idea of healthful ex ercise at garden work is sitting on a lawn chair and telling the hired man where to dig. Tho committee on credentials at the Sunday school convention' never has to settle any disputes between con testing delegates. Tho riding breeches worn by the girls are condemned by all who con sider it shocking for women to com pete in athletics on even terms with men. 1 The people who figure out that the war is costing Europe 95 millions a day just talk as though thtfy thought all those debts now being contracted were going to be paid. Senator Lewis predicts a third party founded on "Peace, prosperity and prohibition." Peace, prosperity and pork would be equally alliterative and even more popular. Responding to the demand for definite decision on the submarine controversy, our government makes the definite decision to postpone the matter another fortnight. Prince Albert gives smokers such delight, because —its flavor is so different and so delightfully good it can't bite your tongue —it can't parch your throat —you can smoke it as lonjf and as hard as you like without any comeback but real 1 The teppy red bag sella tor a nickel and the tidy red tin lor a dime then there's the hand- lome tobacco hap piness! On the reverse side of every Prince Albert package you will read: "PROCESS PATENTED JULY 30TH, 1907" That means to you a lot of tobacco en joyment. Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality! ALBERT Copyright WH by K. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. ...JBACCO pound and hulf'pound titi humidors and tho pound crystut-Hlaufi humidor with %f)on£e-n\oistaner top that keep* the to bacco in uttch bang-up trim sii-t he time is Alter denouncing our fearful young: men lor not having courage to enlist in the army, some of our senators will vote to dodge action on the Bran dels nomination for another month. The old fashioned school theory H. T. UKSM AN Ibwa and Minmwu tu land for.sale and exchange. PREPARED FOR SMOKERS ONMRTHE ijpftOCESSOISCOVEftEOlH! &H6. EXPERIMENTS TO »DUCCTHE M0ST D&' l&HTf'JLAHDWHOLE j|&0ME TOBMXOFOR OG- :R3jUEVWSFftiS ftBJUbCOHPMY This Ih revets* »M« ol th* Princa Albert tidy red tin. Reed this "Patented Proceu" meuage to-you and realiie what it meant is making Princa Albert muck to your Itking. about fitting a boy for agriculture Is to give him a course front which all mention of agriculture^ftas been care •lully excluded. Many people are moving in spring, and the rent, collector also has to move rapidly to collect liis bills. Reliability OURFirst, absolute faith in the Max well car is due to two reasons: we have known that the Maxwell Company uses nothing in the entire car but the very best that money can buy. We have known that the steel is scientifically heat treated, that the car is built under the supervision of able engi neers, that every car is rigidly tested many times before it leaves the factory. Second, we have known that the big and well established company behiiid the car is building for the future, that they value a satisfied owner above everything else. Now that the Maxwell has set the World's Motor Non-Stop Mileage Record, by travelling continuously for 44 days and nights—averaging 500 miles per day—you will under stand the benefits you personally may derive from the Maxwell policy. Did you ever hear of any car going 22,000 miles without once stopping the engine, without any repairs or readjustments, with only one gallon of gasoline to every 22 miles? There is no reason why you shouldn't have a reliable, serviceable and economical Maxwell car. The first cost is low, the operating cost is low and the health and happiness dividends are big. Let us see you about this now, before our allotment is exhausted. Touring Car, $655. Roadster, $635 Prices F. O. B. Detroit H. G. LOCHMILt.ER & SON, Pro^s. Lincoln Highway Carage Denison .... Iowa DISTRIBUTORS FOR BUESMAN LAND CO. CARLF.KUEHNLE.Pruideat C. L. VOSS. Caabier A. B.LORENZEN, Aut.Caah BANK OF DENISON RESPONSIBILITY $1,000,000.00 0*Mr*l Banking Builnata Condi^clad. C««b«ng» Bought an* ItM. Long and Short Tim* Loan* at LsmiI M. H. KROPt Ulty property, loant and insurance l)eul*on low* Ratoa. Intoroat Paid on Tim* Dopoalta. Abatracto nl Tltlo mada. Wo own comploto Ml of abstract booh*. •Ml Catato Loon* at Lawoat Ratoa. Plro Inauranco Written SIMS & KUEHNLE, Lawyers W. R. TEMPLE CO. has for sale one car of Kindling in bundles, 15cents each or two for 25 ccnts. Also a quantity of baled shavings, good for bed ding, at reasonable prices I I 7-rpvrf t*'*'