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Elam Harnlsh, known all through Aia- "Burning Daylight," celebrates his birthday with a crowd of miners at the Circle City Tivoli. The dance leads to heavy gambling, in which over SIOO,OOO 6 staked. Harnlsh loses his money and s mine but wins the mail contract. He •tarts on his mail trip with dogs and •ledge, telling his friends that he will be In the big Yukon gold strike at the start. Burning Daylight makes a sensationally rapid run across country with the mall, appears at the Tivoli and Is now readj to loin his friends In a dash to the new •old fields. Deciding that gold will be found In the up-river district Harnlsh buys two tons of flour, which he declares will be worth Its weight in gold but when he arrives with his flour he finds the big flat desolate. A comrade diacov •rs gold and Daylight a rich vest. lie goes to Dawson, becomes the most prominent figure in the Klondike and defeats a combination of capitalists In a vast mining deal. He returns to Civilization, and. amid the bewildering complications of high finance. Daylight finds that he has been led to Invest his fie yen millions In a manipulated scheme. He goes to New York. CHAPTER VIII. —Continued. Then the grin died away, and his face grew bleak and serious. Leav ing out. his interests in the several Western reclamation projects (which were still assessing heavily), he was a ruined man. But harder hit than this was his pride. He had been so easy. They had gold-bricked him. and he had nothing to show for It. The sim plest farmer would have had docu ments, while he had nothing but a gentleman’s agreement, and a verbal one at that. Gentleman’s agreement! He snorted over it. John Dowsett’s voice, just as he had heard it In the telephone receiver, sounded in his ears the words, "On my honor as a gentleman.” They were sneak-thieves and swindlers, that was what they were, and they had given him the double-cross. The newspapers were right. He had come to New York to be trimmed, and Messrs. Dow r sett. Let ton and Guggenhammer had done It., He was a little fish, and they had played with him ten days—ample time in which to swallow him, along with his eleven millions. Of course, they had been unloading on him all the tlrm- and now they were buying Ward Valley back for a song ere the mar ket righted Itself. And Daylight sat and consumed cocktails and saw hack in his life to Alaska, and lived over the grim years in which he had battled for his eleven mill ions. For awhile murder ate at his heart, and wild ideas and •ketchy plans of killing his betrayers flashed through his wind. Daylight un locked his grip and took out his auto matic pistol —a big Qolt'a 44. He re leased the safety catch with his thumb, and. operating the sliding outer bar rel. ran the contents of the clip through the mechanism. The eight cartridges slid out In a stream. He refilled the clip, threw a cartridge Into the chamber, and with the trigger at ful <’Ock, thrust up the safety ratch at He shoved the weapon into the aide pocket of his coat, ordered an other Martini, and resumed his seat. At ten o’clock he arose and pored over the city directory. Then he put on his shoes, took a cab, and departed (7S 7* ] h 1 (s.) U M * ; ' I ( u gxTiHj > "Now It's My Deal, and I’m Going to See if I Can Hold Them Four Aces.” into the night. Twice he changed cabs, and finally fetched up at the night of fice of a detective agency. He super intended the thing himself, laid down money in advance in profuse quanti ties. selected the six men he needed, and gave them their instructions. Never, for so simple a task, had they been so well paid; for to each in ad dition to office changes. he gave a five bundred-dollar bill, with the promise of another if he succeeded. Some time next day, he was convinced, if not sooner, his three silent partners would come together. To each one two of his detectives were to be at tached. Time and place was all he wanted to learn. “Stop at nothing, boys," were his final instructions. "1 must have this information. Whatever, you do. whatever happens. I’ll see you through.’’ Returning to his hotel, he changed cabs as before, went up to his room, and with one more cocktail for a night cap, went to bed and to sleep. In the morning he dressed and shaved, order ed breakfast and the newspapers sent up. and waited. But he did not drink. By nine o’clock his tele phone began to ring and the reports to some in. Nathaniel Letton was taking the train at Tarry town. John Dowsett was coming down hy the subway. Leon Guggenhammer had not out pet. though he was assuredly within. And In this fashion, with a map of the city spread out before him. Day light followed the movements of his three men as‘they drew together. Na thaniel Letton was at his offices In the Mutual-Solander Building. Next arrived Guggenhammer. Dowsett was still in his own offices. But at eleven came the word that he also had arrived, and several minutes later Daylight was In a hired motor-car and speeding for the Mutual-Solander Building. CHAPTER IX. Nathaniel Letton was talking when the door opened; he ceased, and with his two companions gazed with con trolled perturbation at Burning Day light striding Into the room. The free, swinging movements of the trail-trav eler were unconsciously exaggerated in that stride of his. In truth. It seemed to him that he felt the trail beneath his feet. “Howdy, gentlemen, howdy,” he re marked, ignoring the unnatural calm with which they greeted his entrance. He shook hands with them In turn, striding from one to another and grip ping their hands so heartily that Na thaniel Letton could not forbear to wince. Daylight flung himself into a massive chair and sprawled lazily, with an appearance of fatigue. The leather grip he had brought into the room he dropped carelessly beside him on the floor. "I’ve sure been going some,” he sigh ed. "We sure trimmed them beautifully. It was real slick. And the beauty of the play never dawned on me till the very end. It was pure and simple knock down and drag out. And the way they fell for it was amazin’.” Letton made a dry sound in his throat. Dowsett sat quietly and wait ed, while Leon Guggenhammer strug i gled into articulation. "You certainly have raised Cata,” he said. Daylight’s black eyes flashed in a pleasant way. “Didn’t I, though!” he prori*fmed, jubilantly. “And didn’t we fool ’em! I was teetotally surprised. I never dreamed they would be that easy. “And now,” he went on, not permit ting the pause to grow awkward, “we all might as well have an accounting. I’m pullin’ West this afternoon on that blamed Twentieth Century.” He tugged at bis grip, got it open, and dip ped into it. with both his hands. "But don’t forget, boys, when you-all want me to hornswoggle Wall Street anoth er flutter, all you-all have to do is whisper the word. I’ll sure be right there with the goods.” His hands emerged, clutching a great mass of stubs, check-books, and brokers’ receipts. These he depos ited in a heap on the big table, and dipping again, he fished out the strag glers and added them to the pile. He consulted a slip of paper, drawn from his coat pocket and read aloud; “Ten million twenty-seven thousand and forty-two dollars and sixty-eight cents is my figurin’ on my expense. Of course that-all’s taken from the winnings before we-all get to figurin’ on the whack-up. Where’s your fig ures? It must a’ been a mighty big i clean-up.” The three men looked their bepuz zlement at one another. The man was a bigger fool than they had imagin ed, or else he was playing a game which they could not divine. Nathaniel Letton moistened his lips and spoke up. "It will take some hours yet," Mr. Garnish. Lefore the full accounting can be made. Mr. Howison is at work upon it now. We —ah —as you say, it has been a gratifying clean-up. Suppose we have' lunch together and talk it over. I’ll have the clerks work through the noon hour so that you will have ample time to catch your train.” Dowsett and Guggenhammer mani fested a relief that was almost ob vious. The situation was clearing. It was disconcerting, under the circum stances, to be pent in the same room with this heavy-muscled. Indian-like man whom they had robbed. They re membered unpleasantly the many stor ies of his strength and recklessness. If Letton could only put him off long enough for them to escape into the po liced world outside the office door, all would be well; and Daylight showed all the signs of being put off. “I’m real glad to hear that,” he said. “I don’t want to miss that train, and you-all have done me proud, gentle men, letting me in on this deal. I just do appreciate it without being able to express my feelings. But I am sure almighty curious, and I’d like ter rible to know, Mr. Letton. what your figures of our winning is. Can you-all give me a rough estimate?” Nathaniel Letton did not look ap pealingly at his two friends, but in the brief pause they felt that appeal pass out from him. Dowsett, of sterner mold than the others, began to divine that the Klondiker was playing. But the other two were still under the blandishment of his jhild-like inno cence. “It is extremely—er—difficult,” Leon Guggenhammer began. “You see. Ward Valley has fluctuated so, er —” “That no estimate can possibly be made In advance,” Letton supple mented. “Approximate It, approximate it,” Daylight counselled, cheerfully. “It don't hurt if you-all are a million out one side or the other. The figures’ll straighten that up. But I*m that curi ous I’m just itching all over. What d'ye say?” “Why continue to play at cross pur poses TANARUS” Dowsett demanded abruptly and coldly. “Let us have the explana tion here and now. Mr Harnlsh is U- rr“7 ’ v For a While Murder Ate at His Heart. boring under a false impression, and he should be set straight. By this time Letton was stiffened by the attitude Dowsett had taken, and his answer was prompt and definite. “I fear you are under a -misappre hension, Mr. Harnish. There are no winnings to be divided with you. Now don’t get excited. I beg of you. I have but to press this button . . .” Far from excited. Daylight had aii the seeming of being stunned. He look ed at Dowsett and murmured: “It was your deal, all right, and you all dole them right, too. Well. I ain’t kicking. I’m like the player in that poker game. It was your deal, and you-all had a right to do your best. And you done it —cleaned me out slick er’n a whistle.” He gazed at the heap on the table with an air of stupefaction. “And that-all ain’t worth the paper it’s written on. 00l dast it. you-all can sure deal ’em ’round when you get a chance. Oh, no, I ain’t a-kicking. It was your deal, and you-all certainly done me, and a man ain’t half a man that squeals on another man’s deal. And now the hand is played out. and the cards are on the table, and the deal’s over, but , . His hand, dipping swiftly into his in side breast pocket, appeared with tbe big Colt’s automatic. , "As I was saying, the old deal’s fin ished. Now it’s my deal, and I’m a-going to see if I can hold them four aces — “Take your hand away,'you whited Sepulchre!” he cried sharply. Nathaniel Letton’s hand, creeping toward the push-button on the desk, was abruptly arrested. "Change cars,” Daylight command ed. “Take that chair over there, you gangrene-livered skunk. Jump, or I’ll make you leak till folks’ll think your father was a water hydrant and your mother a sprinkling-cart. You-all move your chair alongside. Guggenhammer; and you-all Dowsett, sit right there, while I just irrelevantly explain the virtues of this here automatic. She’s loaded for big game and she goes off eight times. She’s a sure hummer when she gets started. “Preliminary remarks being over, Better Than Book Learning Kentucky Mountaineer Preferred as Teacher Because He Could Lick Biggest Boy in School. The colonel had gone up into the Kentucky mountains from the blue grass in command of a sawmill, and as soon as be bad mobilized his forces in that field he began to maneuver in the matter of improving the people about his camp. What they needed most were better schools and he determined to take a hand in the selection of a proper teacher. To this end he called in one from his own section who had a college education, but no mountain experience. When be proposed this blue grass nurtured young man to the mountaineer trus tees there was unanimous opposition in favor of one of their own kind, who had been teaching the school for some time, though his education was of the most limited kind. “But,” argued the colonel, “your man doesn’t have the first rudiments of an education and the pupils might as well have no teacher at all/' **He‘s done better than anybody else ever done, colonel," replied the chairman of the board. “That may be. but none of them has been educated properly to teach. My man has been through college and Is I now proceed to deal. Remember, I ain’t making no remarks about your deal. You done your darndest, and it was all right. But this is my deal, and it’s up to me to do my darndest. In the fi r st place, you-all know me. I’m Burning Daylight—savvee? Ain’t afraid of God, devil, death, nor destruction. Them’s my four aces, end they sure cop per your bets. Look at that there ihfing ,skeleton, Letton, you’re sure atratd to die. - ’lhur boner-, is all rat tling together you’re that scared. And look at that fat Jew there. This little weapon’s sure put the fear of God in his heart. He’s yellow as a sick per simmon. Dowsett, you're a cool one. You-all ain’t batted an eye nor turned a hair. That’s because you’re great on arithmetic. And that makes you-all dead easy in this deal of mine. You’re sitting there and adding two and two together, and you-all know I sure got you skinned. You know me, and that I ain’t afraid of nothing. And you-all adds up all your money and knows you ain’t a-going to die if you can help it.” "I’ll see you hanged,” was Dow sett’s retort. “Not by a damned sight. When the fun utarts, you're the first I plug. I’ll hang all right, but you-all won’t live to see it. You-all die here and now while I'll die subject to the law's delay —savvee? Being dead, with gra growing out of your carcasses, you won’t know when I hang, but I’ll sure have the pleasure a long time of knowing you-all beat me to it.” . “You surely, won’t kill us?” Letton asked in a queer, thin voice. Daylight shook his head. “It’s sure too expensive. You-all ain’t worth it. I'd sooner have my chips back. And I guess you-all ’d sooner give my chips back than go to the dead-house.” A long silence followed. “Well, I’ve done dealt. It's up to you-all to play. But while you’re de liberating. 1 want to give you-all warn ing: if that door opens and any one of you cusses lets on there’s anything unusual, right here and then 1 sure start plugging. They ain’t a soul ’ll get out of the room except feet first” (TO BE CONTINUED.) superior to any teacher in the coun ty " The chairman <M.**n’t want any trouble with the colonel, nor did he want to yield his point. “Mebbe he’s jist w r hat you say he is. colonel,” he said persuasively, “and it ain’t fer us to doubt that he has a powerful sight of book Tamin', but, colonel, we bave saw him and we have saw our man, and I wanter say fer this board of trustees that your man can’t lick the biggest boy in school and our’n kin, and that counts fer a heap sight more in this neck uv woods than book Tamin'.” The colonel’s candidate retired to the blue grass whence be Came. Original Suffragette. Mrs. Johanne Meyer, the first Danish woman to speak from a platform in be half of woman suffrage attended the Universal Race congress recently held in London us the delegme to the Peace Society ot Copenbageni As soon as the 'congiess closed Mrs /Meyer began an inquiry in behalf of Uie Danish govern ment to ascertain the effect that so* cial and political wfrk in England hat had on women If 1870 Mrs. Meyef founded the first (wganization for Uki betterment of wooden in Denmark. Mr. William A. Radford will answer questions and give advice FREE OF COST on all subjects pertaining to the subject of building, for the readers of this paper. On account of his wide experience as Editor, Author and Manufacturer, he Is, without doubt, the highest authority on all these subjects. Address all Inquiries to William A. Radford, No. 178 West Jackson boulevard, Chicago, 111., and only enclose two-cent stamp for reply. Around the nesting problem center all the loveliest and tenderest asso ciations of life. A little four-room cottage just big enough for two to start housekeeping In, is shown In this plan. The widest part Is 30 feet; and the extreme length, 42 feet; but this does not mean that the house la 30 by 42 feet in size. It is a good deal smaller than that, but the shape makes It look much larger than it really Is. and the shape also makes It easy to provide plenty of light, sun shine, and air. You never appreciate sunlight in a bouse at its true value until you have lived in a city flat In partial darkness, where you get a breath of fresh air only occasionally, when the wind is In the right direc tion —and this happens, in some city blocks, only at rare intervals. My business keeps me confined pretty clos to the city, so that I have unusual opportunities to see a good deal of the seamy side of life. When I do take a trip out to some of the smaller towms where interesting little houses are in course of construction, I realize the difference, and envy peo ple who can spend most of their time in the bright sunshine, and breathe fresh air uncontaminated with smoke and the noxious odors common to crowded and unclean city alleys. I have for years preached the gos pel of home life. * I love to see young folks nair off and settle down to make little homes for themselves. It is the ■ •. yt right way to get the greatest possible enjoyment out of life. There is quite a difference, usually, in the amount of money that can be made In a small town or village, in comparison with the same person’s income after he has become established in a large city; but it is easier for young folks in a small place to get a home of their own, than it is in the city. It Is easy to prove this by statistics. A ten dollar bill does not look so large after you have paid the claims of the city grocery man, the market man, and all the other hands that are outstretched for dividends. Things are not always what they seem; and the extra pay of a man who moves from a small place to a large one is usually unsatisfac tory. My experience is that those in smaller towns and villages who set out to have a comfortable home of Lheir own are in comparatively better circumstances in middle life than oth er young folks who move away to bet ter themselves. Here is a little house that looks well both inside and out. It is a very easy house to take care of, and is not likely to need repairs—a house that will prove very satisfactory when its cost is considered. Houses like this have been built complete for $900; but owing to the advance in the cost of IrT I • ——l kitcheh Ji ff ;c uoxr/' 00 *"*’ H I BED ROOM Dtmnc ROOM L ?o'x//'o’ HO 'x/ii’ ■ I - r “ PARLOR I LzJa FLOOR PLAN building materials and labor during the last few years, it is better to add another hundred or two to the esti va ite; however, SI,OOO or $1,200 for su"h a house is very cheap, and It Is within the means of any young man who possesses ordinary health. If his wife will help him a little, there Is no good reason why he should not have It paid for In a few years' time. is a great advantage In a living room like the one provided in this design, because you can have op posite windows and ventilation from both directions, besides an opportuni ty to get a bit of sunlight twice a day. It requires sunlight to brighten up a home; and too many living rooms are built in such a way as to shut out the direct rays of the sun. This room is targe enough to be comfortable In win ter, with a good heating stove in the far corner from the kitchen. You can not very well have a heating stov* In a small room; it makes the air too stuffy; but In a room as big as this you can have circulation enough to keep the atmosphere In good condi tion. There is plenty of roof surface on this little house to provide soft water, which Is another luxury enjoyed in small places that Is unknown in the city. A good cistern with a filter that works right, Is a great satisfaction. Of course. It Is sometimes apt to be neglected, and the water becomes rank-smelling; but this Is no fault of the cistern; It Is the fault of the man who has It in charge. You cannot neglect a cistern and have nice water; but you can have good, clean, soft rain water with very little trouble If you go about it right. When I stay over night at a farm house and have rain water to wash In, it reminds me of my boyhood days, when we had things comfortable at the old home. It was a great contrast from the lime-laden solution that I am now obliged to use about 850 days In the year. The woman who does her own wash ing and likes to have her household linen look just right, appreciates soft water more than anyone else. There are many luxuries to be had in the country that should be appreciated more than they are. The trouble is, we are all looking for something more exciting or interesting, and most of us do not flnd*what we go after. Method in His Forgiveness. One of C. W. Morse’s acquaintances called a friend into his, Wall street office the other day. He said that he wanted ,to show something funny. “Look at this,” said he. “It is an engraved acknowledgment of Mr. Morse’s thanks to those who sent him congratulatory letters and telegrams, when he was released from the peni lentiary at Atlanta.” It didn’t make a tremendous hit with the man to whom It was shown. He breezed hastily through some of the better known aspects of Mr. Morse’s character, and predicted gloomily, as to Mr. Morse’s future. “Don’t talk that way,” said the banker. “I don’t like to hear people roast poor Charley like that.” The other fellow stared open eyed. “That’s funny.” said he. “Morse sold you out in the most cold blooded man ner possible. He double-crossed you. and then, to make it good, he triple crossed you. And now you’re talking love and forgiveness for the man who jobbed you. Is your bean loose?” “It is not,” said the banker, decld edly. “Morse owes me SIOO,OOO. Now that he’s out of jail, he may pay me back.” —New York Correspondence Cincinnati Times-Star. Forgotten Tyrant of China. The abdication —or deposition —of the emperor of China recalls that the rather lengthy list of ex-soverigns In cludes another Oriental ruler who once figured very prominently in the pub lic eye—the notorious Theebaw. who succeeded his father td the throne of Ava in 1878, and immediately began to murder his relatives and generally misrule his kingdom. Protests fail ing to affect him, the British govern ment dispatched an expedition under General Prendergast to depose him. Ava was added to the empire and Theebaw was sent into exile in In dia, where, powerless, but well pro vided for. he still survives. Carnegie’s First Library. When Andrew Carnegie was a mere iad in the employ of the Pennsylvania railroad, he with the other boys of th*. old First ward. Allegheny, Pa., now the North Side. Pittsburg, had for many years the use of the private library of a Major Anderson. Mr. Carnegie, while speaking at the instal latlon of his libraries, often said that much of his success was due to the Influence of the books obtained in this library, and that when he became wealthy the building of the Allegheny Free library was one of his first acts. Mind for Detail, “Here’s a pamp'hlet for you. Miss Greenhill, that come to this office to day without a proper address,” said the rural postmaster, handing a long expected magazine to her. “Of course. I dunno for sure it’s for you, but the chances are It Is. for I noticed you posted a letter here three weeks ago addressed to a company by the same name as the one that publishes this here pamphlet." St Unusual Character. “Now, there Is Biffels. Eiffels is a very original fellow.” "Is that so?” “I am quite sure on that point, be cause he has never been heard to say that he wished he had John D. Rock* feller’s money MEDIATE EFFECT OF GREAT KID NEY REM :0Y IS SOON REALIZED. According to my experience I do not consider there Is anything to equal Dr. KilraWs Swamp-Root for kidney affection. Twice it relieved me when I was completely helpless. Tho last time I was traveling in Texas, when my kidneys became af fected ar.d for ten days I suffered ex rruciating pain, accompanied with se vere chills. Several years previous, having been relieved of a similar at* tack, I naturally sought relief as bo fore, from Swamp-Root. After using four of the large sis* bottles, I was completely restored and went on my way rejoicing and prais ing Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root. This was three years ago, and I have had no Indication of the return of the af fliction. Yours very truly, J. C. SMITH, JR^ 108 Johnson St. Jackson, Term. State of Tennessee) County of Madison f Subscribed and sworn to before m| this 13th day of July, 1909. P, O. STOVALL, Notary Public Letter t Dr. tllowr * C*. Hifkuitni, 5. T. Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send to Dr. Kilmer & Cos., Bingham ton, N. Y.. for a sample bottle. It will convince anyone. You will also re ceive a booklet of valuable informa tion, telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and, mention this paper. Regular and one-dollar size bottles for sale at all drug stores. Candid Admission. *'Wbat are your ide&s about re form ?” “About the same as everybody’s,’ replied Senator Sorghum. “I have a general impression that myself and my personal and political friends are the only people who do not need it.’’ When Your Eyes Need Care Try Murine Kye Remedy. No Smarting—Feel* pine—Acts Quickly. Try it for Red, Weak. Watery Eyes and Granulated Eyelids. Illus trated Book In each Packape. Murine Is compounded by our Oculists —not a * 4 Patent Med- Iclne’’—but used In successful Physicians Prac tice for many years. Now dedicated to the Pub lic and sold by Druggists at 2&c nnrt 60c per BptUs. Murine Kye Salvo In Aseptic Tubes, 25u and 60c. Murine Eye Remedy Cos. f Chicago The Reason. “You mark all your compositions forte,” said the friend. “Yes,” replied the composer. “They wouldn’t have any vogue among peo ple who live in flats If 1 had them played softly.” Gariicld Tea, the natural remedy for Con stipation, can always be relied on. Sure Does. "The pen is mightier than the sword." "But the typewriter puts It all over the pen.” NERVOUS DESPONDENT WOMEN Find Relief in Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound —Their Own Statements So Testify. Platea, Pa. —“When I wrote to you first I was troubled with female weak —ness and backache, and was so nervous PHHI **“ 1 would cry at ■; the least noise, it would startle me so. Mm lift I began to take Ly- dia E. Pink ham’s plijjilsw* remedies, and I don’t have any more cry y/ffUTA I p* ing spells. I sleep I /fv/ / sound and my neb llff’ vousness is better. 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