The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, January 11, 1912, Image 2

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    ersr:. r C,rr.. GTiv'ViG'?' Gf? .&v v ??v ?H fw?irr? I CS? xfc. &
ninin HiirnMi, known nil tlirnunti Ainu
kit iim "lliiinliii; Daylight," relrliiutrH IiIh
I'iiIi liirtlnl.i wltli it crowd or iiiIihth nt
Hie fin K I'lty Tlvoll. Tim Ounce ImiIh
in lieu vy gimililliiK. In which "Mir JltUi'O)
Btnlinl lliiriilxli liiRtH IiIh money mid
iIh mini- hut uln.i t lie iiiull uilitruut, lli
tilt t h on IiIh iiiiiII tilp Willi dogs mm
lleilKe. tolling hl frlciiilM (lint lie will ln
In the Mi; Yukon golil KtilUe itt thn Mint
limning Daylight makes u seiinutlnitallv
fnplil run iicroiH riiiintry with thn iiiull,
Iip'iirn nt Hip Tlvoll Mini I now ready
to loin lili frli'littN In u ilimh to Hie new
!:nld lli'lil.M. Deciding Hint Hold will ho
niiml In t )m up river district lliirnltti
IU.V8 two Innn of Hour, which he ilocliircti
will In- world IIh weight In gold, tint
fc'lifii he nrrlvrn with IiIm Hour In- llrulM
llm lil Mill ili'iotnti'. A comrade dlHrov
tin Kodl iiml Daylight reaps n tli'li liar
Vest Ho gocM to Dawxou, beeomi'H the
most piomlni'iit llgure In tho Klondike
f ml ilcfcatH ii I'oiiililniitlon or rnpltnlliits
In n viiKt mining drill Ho returns to
tllll7iitliiM, mid, iimld tln bewildering
rninplli'iitloiiM of high ilnancn, Davtlghi
HiiiIh thin lio Inn lii'i-n li'il to Invi'st Ills
tlcvi'ti inlllloiiM In n ni.mlpiiliitrd hi'Iumih'
Hi- Koi' lo New York, and ronfroiilliiK
nln illslovnl partni'it wdlh n icvolvcr, lie
HnratPiiH lo kill tliiin If IiIh moony Ih not
CHAPTER IX. Continued.
A lont; horhIom nT lliroo liiuini follow
Ml. Tlio.iliT-lilliiK factor wiih not the
blK niitoiniidi' plHlol, hut tliu corlltuilo
Unit Dnyllht would ttso It. Not alonu
Rom tlio tlitco mull :otivlnrt;il of I li Ih.
but UnyllKht hliniiclf w:ih rotivlnrod
U wns llnnly roaolvril to kill tho men
If IiIh money ' nit not fnrtht'otnliiK It
Mis not nn onsy matter, on the iipur of
tho moment, to nil no ten mil
llnim In paper enrrency, nml there vcMilloiiH delays. A dozen times
Mr. IIowImhi mid tho head elerk were
luinmouetl into thu room On these oe
MHlnnti the pistol Ipy on I):iyllKht'H lni,
covered t-nrulesHly by a newiipaper.
Riillo ho was usually oni;ni:eiI In roll
(ii!, or HkIiIIiik IiIh brown -paper cIk
iretto. Hut In thu end, the tiling was
iccompllshed. A nult-casn was tiroiiKht
op by one of Iho elerks from the wall
ln; niotortnr, and DayllKht Hiiapped It
(hut on the last paelai;o of bills. He
(mused nt the door to make his dual
"Thero'H thrco several things 1 sure
want to tell youall. When I et out
lido this door, you-all'll lie set free to
act, and I jtmt want to warn youall
about what to do. In the flrat nlncc.
no warrnnts for my arrest savveo?
This money's mine, and I ain't rob
bed you of It. If It Rots out how you
pavo mo tho double cross and how I J
done yon bach again, tho laugh 'II be ,
on you, nnd It'll be sure an almighty
big laugh. You-all can't afford that i
laugh. Hesldcs, having got back my
stnko thnt youall robbed mo of, If you
arrest mo and try to tob mo a sec
ond time I'll go gunning for youall.
and I'll sure get you. No little frald
cat shrimps like youall can hklu Iluru
lug Daylight. If you win you lose, and
there'll sure be Koine several uuexpeet
pd funerals mound this burg. Just
look uiu In the eye, ami you all'll hav
vey I mean business. Them stubs
and reeeipts on the table Is all youru
Hood day."
As tho door chut behind him, Nu
thanlel letton sprang for the tele
phone, and Dowsett interreptcd him.
"What aro you going to do?" Dow
ectt demanded.
"Tho police, it's downright robbery.
1 won't stand It, I tell you I won't
stand It."
Dowsott smiled grimly, but at the
unuio lliuii boro the slender financier
back nnd down Into his chair.
"We'll talk it over," he said: nnd
In Leon (itigBcnhammer he found an
anxious ally.
And nothing ever camo or It. The
thing remained u secret with the
threo men. Nor did Daylight ever
give the secret nway, though that aft
ernoon, leaning bnck In his stateroom
on the Twentieth Century, his shuos
off, and feet on n chair, ho chuckled
long and heartily. Now York remained
forever puzzled over the affair; nor
could It hit upon a rational- explnna
tlon. Hy all rights. Hunting Daylight
Bhould have gone broke, yet It wns
known that he Immediately reappeared
In San Francisco possessing an appar
ently unimpaired capital. This was
evidenced by the mngnltudo of tho en
terprises ho engaged In, Mich as, for
Instnnco, Panama Mall, by sheer
weight of money nnd lighting power
wrestling the control away from Sheft
ly ami selling out in two months to tho
llatrlman Interests nt a rumored enor
mous advance.
Hack In San Francisco, Daylight
quickly added to his reputation. In
ways It was not an enviable reputa
tion. Men were afraid of him. Ho be
came known as a fighter, a flond, n
tiger Ills play was a ripping and
fiinashlng one, and no ono know where
or how tliu neM blow would fall. Tho
clement of surprlso was largo, lio
balked on tho unexpected, nnd, tresh
from tho wild North, his mind not op
erating In stereotyped channels, tio
wns ablo In unusual degree to devise
new tricks and stratagems. And once
bp won tho advantage, ho pressed It
remorselessly. "As relentless as a
JLr;.MKirw iB. :ir imi i liar
:':-: JI-8B W JsT. 5Si
r "v . . r,Lar wjlt: .vjti m -. - wxwr. 11 ..--
: WKawp
i . rif..rr v.. v. !' .- f. j
k-.42BM Br
ten i in hjbkut mu
m; is;'
Wrrflytflli.Zrv " "
Iteil Indian," wns nnld of him, and It
was said duly.
lie was a free lance, and had
no fi loudly hiisluuHH associations.
Kuril alliances as wero formed
from time to tlmo wero purely af
fairs of expediency, and ho regarded
his allies ns men who would give him
the double-croMH or ruin him if n
profitable ehanco presented. In spite
of this point of view, ho was faithful
to his allies. Hut he was faithful Just
as long as tlroy were and no longer.
Tho treason had to come from them,
und then It was 'Ware Daylight.
The business men nnd llnanclers of
tho Pacific coast never forgot the lea
non of Charles Kllnkner and tho Cali
fornia & Aitamont Trust Company.
Kllnkner was the president. In part
nership with Daylight, tho pair raided
the Sun .foso Interurban. The power
ful Lake Power At Hlcrtrlc Lighting
corporation enine to tho rescue, and
Kllnkner, seeing what ho thought was
the opportunity, went over to the en
emy In tho thick or tho pitched battle.
Daylight lost three millions beforo ho
was dono with It, and before ho wns
done with It ho saw thn California (i.
Aitamont Trust Company hopelessly
wrecked, and Charles Kllnkner a sul
side In n felon's cell.
So It was that Daylight became ti
C --- il i "
I - ni t,
Il,.,FSr !
W ft I :
V ' ')' J
The Cocktails Served as an Inhibition.
successful financier. Ho did not go
In for Bwlndllng tho workers. Not
only did ho not havo tho heart for It,
but It did not strike him ns a sporting
proposition. Tho workers wero so
easy, so stupid. It was moro llko
slaughtering fat. hand-reared phens
ants on the English preserves ho had
rend about. Tho sport, to him, was
In waylaying tho successful robbers
and taking their spollp from them
The grim Yukon llfo had failed to
make Daylight hard. It required civ
ilization to produce this result. In
tho llorco, snvngo game he now play
ed, hlfl habitual genlnllty Imper
ceptibly slipped away from him, as did
his lazy Western drawl.
He still had recrudeHcences of genial
ity, but they were largely periodical
and forced, and they were usually duo
to the cocktails he took prior to meal
tlmo. In tho North ho had drunk
deeply and at Irregular Intervals; but
now his drinking boenme systematic
and disciplined It was an unconscious
dcwlopmont, but ft was Imsed upon
physical and mental conditions. Tho
cocktails served as an inhibition.
Without reasoning or thinking nbout
It, the strain or tho olllce, which was
essentially duo to thu daring nnd au
dacity of his ventures, required chock
or cessation; and he found, through
tho weeks and months, that tho cock
tails supplied this very thing They
coiiMiuucu a siiino wan. no nover
drank duriug tho morning, nnr In of
llco hours; but tho instnnt ho loft tho
olQco he proceeded to rear this wall
ack London
urwp or "r
im ting;
(Copyright. 191&, lv the Nrw Yorl HcraM
(Copyrigui, WJ'J. ny mo .mucuiiiiui company.
of alcoholic Inhibition nth watt his
consciousness. Tho olllce became Im
mediately a closed affair. It ceased
to exist. In the afternuon, nflnr lunch,
It lived ngaln for one or two hours,
when, leaving It, he rebuilt the wall of
Inhibition. Of cotirso, there were ex
ceptions to this; and, such was the rig
or of his discipline, that If ho had a
dinner or a conference beforo him in
which, in n business way, ho encoun
toted enemies or allies and planned or
prosecuted campaigns, ho abstained
from drinking. Hut tho Instant the
business was Bcttlcd, his everlasting
call went out for n Martini, nnd for a
double-Martini at that, In a long glass
so as not to excite comment.
Into Daylight's life camo Dedo Ma
son. She camo rathor Imperceptibly.
Mo had accepted her Impersonally
along with tho olllce furnishing, tho
olllco boy, Morrison, thu chief, confi
dential, and only clerk, and all tho
rest of tho accessories of a super
man's gambling place or business. Had
he been asked nny time during tho llrst
months she was In his employ, ho
would have been unable to tell the
color or her eyes. From tho ract that
she was 'a deml-blondo, there resid
ed dimly In his subcunrclotisncss a
conception thnt sho was a brunette.
Likewise he had an Idea that she .as
not thin, while there was un absence
In his mind of any Idea that she was
fat. And how she dressed, ho had no
Idea at all. He had no trained eye In
nidi matters, nor was tie Interested.
He took It for granto:, In the lack of
any Impiesslon to tho contrary, that
f.ho was dressed romehow. He know
her ns "Miss Mnson," and that was
all, though ho was aware that as a
stenographer alio wns quick and accu
rate. Ho watched her leaving ono aft
ernoon, nnd was aware for the first
tlmo that sho was well-formed, and
that her manner of dress was satis
Tying He know none or tho details or
woman's dress, and he saw none of
tho details of her neat shirt wnlst
and wollcut tailor suit. Ho snw only
the effect In n general, sketchy way
Sho looked right. This was In the ab
sence or anything wrong or out of the
"She's a trim little good-looker," was
his verdict, when tho outer olllco .oor
closed on her.
The next morning, dictating, he con
cluded thnt he liked tl.o way she did
her hair, though for tho lire of him
ho could havo given no description or
it. Tho Impression wns pleasing, that
wns nil. Sho sat between him and
tho window, nnd he noted that nor
hair was light brown, with hints or
golden bronze. A pale sun, shining In.
touched tho golden bronzo Into smoul
dering fires that wore very pleasing
He discovered thnt In tho Intervals,
when she had nothing to do, she road
books and magazines, or worked on
somo sort or fomlnlno rnncy work.
Pnsslng her desk, onco. ho picked up n
volume of Klpllng'n poems and glanced
bepuzzled through tho pages.
"You llko reading, Miss Mnson?" be
caid, Inylng tho book down.
"Oh, yes," waa the answer; "my
if HP
H 1
cm or rrwio;
Wflfenv men, crc.
Another tlmo It was a book of
Wells', "The Wheels of Chance."
"What's It all about?" Daylight
"Oh, it's Just a novel, a love-story."
She stopped, but he still stood wait
ing, nnd she telt it Incumbent to go on.
"It's about a 1 Itt lo Cockney draper's
in. distant, who takes a vacation on
his bicycle, nnd falls In with a young
girl very much above him. Her moth
er Is a popular writer und all that.
And tho situation is very curious, and
pad, too, and tragic. Would you cure
to read It?"
"Does ho gel her?" Daylight de
manded. "No; that's tho point of It. Ho
wasn't "
"And ho doesn't get her, nnd you've
lead all them ngea, hundreds of them,
to find that out?" Daylight inutft-rcd In
Miss Mason was nettled as well ns
"Hut you read tho mining and finan
cial news by thu hour," sho re
torted. "Hut 1 sure got something out or
thnt. It's business, and It's differ
ent. I gut money out of it. What do
you get out of books?"
"Points of view, now Ideas, life."
"Not worth a cent cash."
"Hut life's worth more than cash."
she argued.
"Oh, well," ho said, with easy mas
culine tolerance, "so long as you on
Jo It. That's what counts. I suppose;
and there's no accounting for taste."
Dcsplto his own superior point of
view, he had an Idea that she knew
a lot, and he experienced a fleeting
feeling llko that of a barbarian face
to face with the evidence of somo tre
mendous culture. To Daylight cul
ture was a worthless thing, nnd yet.
somehow, ho was vaguely troubled by
a sense that there was more lu culturo
than he imagined.
Again, on her desk, In passing, be
noticed a book witli which lie was fa
miliar. This time ho did not stop, for
he had recognized the cover. It was
a magazine correspondent's book on
tiio Klondike, and he know that he
and his photograph figured In It, und
ho knew, nlso, of u certain sensational
chnpler concerned with a woman's
suicide, nnd with one "To Much Day
light." After that he did not talk with
her again about books. Ho Imagined
what erroneous conclusions she bad
drawn from that particular chapter,
and it stung him the moro In that they
wero undeserved. Ho pumped" Morri
son, tho clerk, who had first to vent
his personal grievance against Miss
Mnon before ho could tell w"bat little
ho knew of her.
"She comes from Siskiyou County.
She's very nice to work with In the
olllce, of course, but she's rathor stuck
on herself exclusive, you know."
"How do you make that out?" Day
light quelled.
"Well, she thinks too much of
herself to associate with those sho
works with. In tho olllco heie. for In
stance. She won't have nnythlng to
do with a fellow, you see. I've ask
ed her out tepeatfdly, to tho theater
and the duties ami such things. Hut
nothing doing. Says sho likes plenty
of sleep, and can't stay up late, and
lias to go all tho way to Herkeley
thats where she lives. Hut that's all
hot air. Sho's running with tho Uni
versity boys, that's what she's doing.
Shu needs lots of sleep, and can't go
to the theater with mo, but sho can
danco all hours with them. I've heard
It pretty straight that she goes to all
their hops and such things. Rather
stylish and high-toned tor a stenog
rapher, I'd say. And sho keeps a
horse, too. Sho rides astride nil over
those hills out thero. 1 saw her one
Sunday mysolf. Oh. sho's a high
flyer, and I wonder how she doert It.
Slxty-flvo a month don't go far. Then
sho hns a sick brother, too."
"Llvo with her people?" Daylight
"No; hasn't got any. They were
well to do. I've heard. They must have
been, or that brother or hers couldn't
havo gonu to tho University of Call
lofnln. Her father had a big cattlo
ranch, but ho got to fooling with mines
or something, and went broke before
ho died. Her mother died long beforo
thnt. Her brother must cost n lot of
money. Ho was a husky once, played
football, was great on hunting and be
ing out In thu mountains and such
things. Ho got his accident break
ing horses, nnd thun rheumatism or
something got Into him. Ono leg Is
shorter than tho other, and withered
up Homo. Ho hns to walk on crutches.
I saw hor out with him onco cross
ing the terry. Tho doctors have been
experimenting on him for years, and
ne'b In tho French Hospital now, 1
All of which side-lights on Miss Ma
son went lo Increase Daylight's Inter
est In her. Yot, much as ho desired,
he tailed to get acquainted with her.
He had thoughts or asking her to
luncheon, but his was the Innate chiv
alry or tho frontiersman, and tho
thoughts nover camo to anything. Ho
know i seir-respectlng, qunro-deallng
man was not supposed to tako his
stenographer to luncheon. Such lltlngt
did happen, ho know, for ho hoard
tho chuffing gossip of tho club; but ho
did not think much or sucK men m
felt sorry for tho girls
American Newspaper Publishers As-
oclat'on Committee Attacks
Plan to Double Rates,
Washington. A warm attack on
Hitchcock's plan lo Increase tho sec-ond-dass
postage rates Is contained In
a bulletin Just issued by (lie postal
committer; ol thu American Newspa
per Publishers' association. Don C.
fe'eltz of the New York World Is chair
man or tho committee. The bulletin
"Tho extent to which tho post
olllce department does not carry second-class
matter Is well revealed In
the following abstract of Inquiry of
publlsbuni conducted by house com
mittee on expenditures In the podt
olllco department (William A. Ash
brook, chairman) concerning the vol
ume, weight and handling of the out
put of publications enteral ns mail
matter or the hccoud-clr.SB for tho
fiscal year ending June 30, 1911:
" 'Inquiry was mnde or all publish
ers, approximating thirty thousand, of
which nearly seventeen thousand aro
weekly publications.
"'More thnii ten thousand returns
were received, embracing sixty-six
plus per cent, of all tonnage of pub
lications. "The publications reporting repre
sent an annual output of more (ban
six and one-half blll'on copies, the
weight of which was ono and thtee
quarter billion pounds.
" 'These publications delivered by
mall In such period weighed ti'V.t.Ot:.',
902 pounds.
" 'They delivered by their own car
riers, newsboys, and news companies
8-IO,I(i(J,5Tl pounds, of which an unas
certained perccntago was carried to
destination by express and other rail
shipments outside tho mall. They de
livered by express, "-02,79,510 pounds,
and by other rail shipments KM ,49 1,
748 pounds. The rate by express and
rail varies from U to 1 cent per
pound, but the bulk of these shl
nients went at a rato or i to Vi cent
per pound.
""The post olllce for the year end
ing Juno HO. 1911, handled H.'I.OOl,
i!ii9, and excluding one-half million
pounds free in county matter, It re
ceived one cent per pound.'
"All this goes to add to the ah
.......ti... .... .,. I,,.., ,.
miiuii ui ine priioseu uiicucuck leg- :
Million doubling the second-class rato
from one to two cents per pound, und
limiting the 'privilege' to publications
that cari as much reading matter as
they do advertising.
"Tiio proposition was stupid enough
when thu postal delicti reached $17,
000,000 two years ago, It becomes
preposterous in face of a surplus.
"What business has n transporta
tion corporation, which Is all the post
olllco Is, to prescribe how a business
shall be conducted?
"Newspapers cannot afford to ex
pand their columns beyond tho call
of the day's news, nor can they be
expected to control tho requirements
or their advertisers who havo a right
to reach tho public as copiously as
they care to.
"It cannot be assumed that such
legislation will over get by congress.
Hut publishers aro requested to fight
the theory that Iho right to send their
output by mall Is a "privilege." Tho
figures show It Is not.
"The post ofllie is a badly man
aged business. That Is all. Wu
should light It.- dictation, Its censor
ship and Its InelTkloney."
Impracticable Suggestion.
Hubert llentl, the nitiM. was talk
ing nt a tea at Sherry's, in New York,
ibout the Latin quar'er
"In tho Latin Qiinrtor," lie sa'd, "In
little streets off the lloulo Mich, It is
possible to get a good dinner for 15
.enth and even at that thero's many
.i Latin Quartorite goes dlnnurless."
Mr. Henri smiled und sighed.
"Ono spring afternoon," ho resumed,
"ns I was sketching tho horses of the
green bronze fountain in the Luxem
bourg ('.aniens, a youth stopped and
talked awhile.
"The spring sunshine on tho youth's
:oat brought out all Its. shabbluoss mer
cilessly, and I ventured to hint:
" 'Look here, old chap, why don't you
havo that coat turned?'
"Ho smoothed the shabby nleovea
'"I would,' ho said, 'If It had three
sides.' "
The Connoisseur.
.Joseph 1'. Wldcner, being congratu
lated at the Ultz-Carlton in Now York
an the excellence or his rnthor's pic
tures, Binlled and said:
"Yes, my father has been a discreet
:ollector. He Is not llko the Now
York millionaire whom Sargent vis
ited. "Sargent was taken by this million
sirs through a huge gallery of dubi
ous Ilombrnndts, Tltlans, Raphaels and
'".Mr. Sargent,' tho millionaire cald,
Biizlng pompously nt tho long lines of
vast, dingy, canvases, 'I havo decided
to leave my pictures to somo public in
stitution. What Institution would you
"'I suggest,' said Mr. Sargent, 'nn
Institution for tho blind.'"
Turn to Wooden Flooring.
The use of wooden flooring Is on tho
Increaso In Italy, taking tho place of
tho former exteuslvo demand for mar
ble, tiling and cement. Oak, larch and
pitch pine are mostly adopted, and but
little, If any maplo, birch or beech 1ms
been brought to the markot.
What Was In Her Heart.
"Tell mo," ho slghed--"tell me,
beautiful maiden, what Is In your
heart?" Tho girl gavo him n look of
ley disdain, and then vouchsafed the
monosyllabic, "Dlood!1
Free with
Mother's Oats
bi'iuiiitiil spoon
triple silver plat
ed nnd is guar
anteed for 20
year. The
IkiiuIIc is the
Litest French
gray finish.
Thu bowl is
land bur
nished. This advertise
ment is jood
for 10 coupons
cut this out
and send to us
ivith only 2 more
:oupoiis takt
from two packa
Df Mother's
ind we will se
acaittifiil 20
guaranteed s
free. Only one
tisement aeccptc
uici customer
This advertisement will not ap
pear again. Buy two packages
of Mother's Oats and secure a
sample spoon FREE. Addrecs
Mother's Oats, Chicago
Visitor (examining picturo in dining
room) Is that picturo one of the old
Hostess Yes; that's a picturo of
our cook.
Milliono for Antl-Tuberculesis Work.
Mouey to the amount of over 511.
.100,000 was s-p'iit in antituberculosis
work (luring the year lull, according
to the third annuul statement of ex
penditures In the war against eon
sumption Issued by tht National Asso
ciation for the Study and Prevention
of Tuberculosis. The stntement Is
based largely on reports received from
intl-tulinrculosis agencies In all parts
3l' the United States.
If far the largest Item of expense
was that for treatment In sanatoria
Mid hospitals, and for the erection of
Institutions of this kind, over $11,800,
000 being spent for this purpose alone.
Dispensaries for the examination und
treatment or tuberculosis spent $850
300, and associations nnd committees
n their educational campaign against
'uherculosis spent $500,000. Tho re
maining $l,:i00,000 was spent for
treatment In open-air schools, prisons
and hospitals for the Insane, and nlso
for tho work of state and local boards
uf health against tuberculosis.
A Pioneer.
"Why was Jonah thrown
"I'm not sure, but I've always
thought ho was tho llrst mnu to rock
a boat."
H a woman still has faith lu hor
husband nfter reading what tho oppo
sition says of him when running for
olllco. her loynlty Is the real thing
I want every jtomm
Willi In MllollH, ClINhtl-
pattil er Iiiih uny stum
ih'U or liver iilliiient to
Hi-nil fur ii fren iiteliiig
of my r.-iu-l'nw 1'IIIh.
I want tit prnvn that
tlicj viisltiu-ly euro In
Ulci'stlou, Sour Mom
nvli, llfli'lunir. Wlnil,
HlMllllutll!, NcnuitH-
III'nM, SlvlJlll"4HIIIHl4Il
urn mi lulallllilu euro
ftw I 'j i.iut 1 1 m , Ii... FP...!..
IIiIhI am wltltiiR toclvo iiillliuiiNDt free purl!
Agea. 1 tiiku nil the rlMc tMiiil by ilrtivulstH
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Prof. Munon, 53rd & lethrson Ct j Philadelphia, Pa.
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