Newspaper Page Text
. WHERE-IT WILL E
They followed the old man, who held
a candle aloft, and after a journey of
perhaps a half hour came to a stop be
fore an apparently solid wall of large
stones. Eric recognized the great slab
in the center as a door similar to the
one Iklapel had opened when they had
inspected the treasure vault.
.They passed through and along the
passage again until they came upon the
treasnre house of Atzlan, filled to over
flowing with the accumulated wealth of
dead, forgotten nations.. Even old Listah
lost his stoical reserve and burst into as
tonished exclamations, while Jan-ila
* walked around among the various an
. cient. almost priceless relics with open
eyed and open mouthed wonder. It
was truly a remarkable spectacle. More
wealth in gold and silver lay there un
guarded, unheeded, than the banks of
the entire world could command. Its
introduction into the commerce of the
United States would revolutionize all
the markets on earthl Half-yes, one
eighth-of it was a colossal fo-^nne; the
wealth that Pizarro, Cortez ?ad their
followers ravished from Peru and Mex
ico was equaled and surpassed by this
"It is the treasure of the gods," said
Listah finally. "It belongs to them
yes, and it belongs to Quetzalt"
"lt is not for us at any rate," rejoined
Jan-ila. "1 would not know what to do
with it if I had it."
"Nor 1," Listah replied, "but Quetzal
knows. 1 would wager, and many won
derful things he could make for us. For
me one good ax or knife of his wondrous
new metal that he calls iron is worth
all this great pile."
There was a strong fascination in Lhe
hoard to Eric. He felt a sort of miserly
greed creep over him as his eyes roved
over tho mass; the old vases full of gold
dust, strangely shaped utensils and fur
niture, meaningless trappings of all
sorts, shapes and sizes aroused his anti
quarian interest and his cupidity at the
same time, for there were fortunes in
single objects lying thero upon the tiled
pavement; relics of the prehistoric past
that nations would vie with one another
to secure-not for their intrinsic value
alone, but for their ethnological interest.
A great golden calendar, a circular
disk, with strange obsolete characters
all over its surface, lay against the wall.
What a prize for a museum I And he
noticed several figures of animals, well
modeled in gold, and among them stood
a regal elephant with greatly curved
tusks. He looked sharply at it, and as
he stared ho realized that it was a model
. in miniature of the extihet mammoth 1
"There are pictures of them in the
sacred books," said Jan-ila when Eric
' 3 had pointed out rbis wonder, "for Ihave
seen them often. The pictures show
men spearing them and being trampled
under feet by these same monsters."
They lost no more time, but started at
once for the chamber under the temple,
for Eric remembered well the way now,
and they reached it in a few minutes.
Noiselessly they entered it, and the two
priests reverently, for both had been
there before on solemn occasions. This
room held the ark of the Atzlan faith,
Quetzalcoatl's vessel, and it was a sacred
apartment, into which none but priests
ever ventured. Listah extinguished the
candle as soon as they were fairly in the
cellarlike chamber. A few narrow shafts
of light shot through the crevices, but
they could see that the light was dim
and that darkness was rapidly approach
ing. They heard footsteps upon the
light flooring above, but they ceased a
They waited a full hour in deep si
lence and almost complete darkness;
then Eric reached out and touching
Jan-ila upon the shoulder drew him
close and whispered:
"You go up the ladder and lift the
trapdoor silently and carefully. If no
one is in sight, slip out into the room
and then outdoors to find Iklapel. If
he is there, call him softly and tell bim
we are here, ready to act. Be very
careful, my boy, and don't get nervous,"
Without answering Jan-ila quickly
mounted the ladder, and after a mo
ment's pause cautiously and almost im
perceptibly opened the trapdoor. They
saw him disappear through it, and it
was closed softly.
An hour elapsed, and then Eric went
np, and lifting the trapdoor peered out,
A dark form, and one which he did not
recognize, sat in the doorway motion
less. Its back was toward bim, He
raised tho door higher; he could see no
body in the room. While he stood there
wondering, looking upward he eaw the
opening in the floor above fill up with a
dark object, and he quickly closed the
trapdoor and held his head close under it
to listen. Not a sound reached him, but
after a long interval he felt the door
move. He drew away from it and de
scended the ladder. A pair of legs ap
peared, and then the form of Jan-ila,
who closed the door after him. He had
caused no more noise than a serpent in
all this time. Grasping Eric'j hand he
: "Iklapel was upon the roof, and I went
to him; 1 could have escaped down the
outside pathway, but I wis'ued to return
to you, for you will need me. Aza the
Sleepy One guards Iklar-el; Kulcan is
confined in Chalpa's house, and Iklapel
fears that they will prevail upon him to
side with Chalpa after all. The people
are greatly excited and ready for almost
anything. Kulcan's attitude will influ
ence very many, and 1 think it well to
inform him of your safety. Aza could
be influenced, I believe, to come over to
us and carry word to Kulcan, for he
Kulcan-will never weaken if he knows
you are alive. What thinks my wise
! Eric pondered awhile; he knew Kul
can'3 weakness and shared ?lapel's
fear, yet he dared not depend upon Aza,
a tool of Chalpa's, a?id one who might
betray them. He knew that the ele
ment of surprise would be the greatest
factor in the next day's work, and he
desired most of all that Chalpa should
remain in ignorance of his escape until
tho last moment. Many plans came
to him. At first the thought of send- ?
ing Listah or Jan-ila to Chalpa under j
pretense of submission came into his ,
mind, but he feared to lose the services (
IE DONE CHEAP.
this crisis... Other plana as
weak presented themselves, were ena
missed, and then he thought of Lela.
He rapidly scanned his chances of get
ting to her. Jan-ila informed him that
she was in charge of several old women,
the chief among them being old Bari,
Listah's wife, and by her help he fan
cied he could obtain access to his be
trothed. The plan perfected, the next
thing was to act
After unfolding his scheme to the oth
ers he exchu.iged garments with Jam-ila
and rn ?J be J Mirth upon his face to darken
his complexion, and.buckling his re
volver upon him ascended the ladder.
Aza still Rat motionless, probably in a
sound sleep, in the doorway, but he cau
tiously ana siienuy ciosea tne aoot ?ITO
as noiselessly climbed the next ladder.
There were three stories to the temple,
each with its ladder, which creaked un
iter bis weight as he climbed them. On
the top, at the sacred space wherein stood
the temple, he saw Iklapel standing mo
tionless. The old priest seemed lost in
meditation, but he beard the sound of
an approaching visitor and yet turned
not until Eric laid a hand upon his
shoulder. Then he started, for he recog
nized Eric, and grasping his hand cried:
"Ah, my brotherl It gives me strength
and hope to see yon, although I knew
you were safe."
"Yes, Bafe, dear friend, and we will
crush this rattlesnake, Cbalpa, forever
ere tomorrow's sun sets. 1 am going to
send word to Kulcan to be firm and
yield nothing to Chalpa, and I think we
are going to come out victors even more
easily than you expect. Chalpa is the
one man we need bother about. When
he is out of the way the rest may be
managed. But, old friend, you must
take some rest, for you will need your
strength tomorrow. It is now late."
"Yes, it grows late; but, see, the peo
ple crowd outdoors: they will not go to
their beds; they cannot sleep."
"All the better. I can pass among
them unnoticed, for I am going to Lela
to send her to Kulcan."
"It is a dangerous errand," said Ik
"Not very. Even were 1 recognized 1
ion't think any man would stop me; 1
carry many lives in my hand, Iklapel,
And they know it. But go to bed and
sleep, for we are safe." ?
He went down the broad, graded de
scent and reached the ground unob
served. There.was nobody near the tem
ple; the priests were busy preparing for
the festival on the morrow or about to
seek rest. Farther on the people Bat in
groups about their doors or upon tte
lower range of roofs. Those among
whom he passed glanced at bim, but
Jan-ila's blanket was close np about his
ears, and they did not recognize Mm. He
reached Lela's door and saw that alight
burned within; he halted, at a loss how
to summon Bari forth, but at that mo
ment Eltza, now a large girl, came from
the spring with a jar of water upon her
head, and was about to enter the house
when he stopped her.
"Maiden, is Bari, the wife of Listah,
"Yes," she answered, looking sharply
at him, but not knowing him, for his
face was strange to her and dark.
"Tell her, child, that one is here with
a message from Listah, who would see
her at once."
She went in, and in a moment old Bari
came ont. liiere was a pale crescent
moon low in the sky, and its light fell
upon her face as she looked at him with
a frightened gaze. He held up a warn
ing finger as he stooped to hide his
"Bari, do not speak; I come from Lis
tah to ask you whether you are still his
wife and friend or ChalpaV. slaver
"Why, what mean you?" she ex
claimed. "1 saw my husband today; he
need send me no such message. 1 do
his bidding and no other's."
"But you guard Lela, who is Chalpa's
victim, the sacrifice to the god!"
"Aye, but Listah did not forbid me,
and it is my duty."
"But, think you, would Quetzal like
to see you preparing his bride for death?"
"He hau gone and left her-his she
wac, and he will protect her. I do no
wrong in thinking it"
"Yes, he will protect her, and yon
shall help him," he said, standing up be
fore her and revealing his face. "Do
not start-1 am Quetzal. I have re
turned, but it must not be known until
tomorrow. This you must do. Tell her
privately that she must ask Chalpa to
permit her to have one last conversation
with Kulcan before she dies. She must
go to Chalpa's house, where her brother
is confined, and tell him I am here and
will smite the rattlesnake tomorrow.
Tell him to yield not, nor be discour
aged, for he will be safe."
"Kulcan is not at Chalpa's house,"
said Bari. "The priest has taken him
to your dwelling, out beyond the city,
and is with him there, for he says he
will occupy that house himself here
"The deuce he has!" ejaculated Eric.
"That is cooli Very well, she must go
there at once. Some of your women can
attend her, of course, and conduct her
home on her return. But there is no
time to waste; she must go immediate
ly; hasten now, but be cautious."
Before she could reach the door it
opened, and Lela came forth. Going
straight to Eric, she threw her arms
about his neck and said:
"My own I Something told me yon
were here. Blessed, true heart, to come
to me when I needed you sol"
He kissed her many times, hushing
her voice thus, anc* *hen said:
"You must go back at once. If you
are seen here it will min alL Bari will
tell you for what I came, and tomorrow
all the trouble will be ended. Have pa
tience and courage, my darling. Go into
the house now, dear, at once."
She obeyed silently. With one long
fond look she entered the house. Old
Bari followed her and closed the door
IN THE HOUR OP NEED.
He stood there for a moment looking
at the door, and then moved away, fora
aproup of people was approaching, and he
dished to evade them. The city gate
eadinir to. the orchards and to his own,
house waa nigh, and ne went out mw tne
After walking awhile he came to his
mill, silent and dark by the riverside,
and then he thought that he would go
beyond and to Vis own dwelling and see
if he could spy out anything there. This
scouting savored so much of the roman
tic and perilous that it was fascinating.
It brought back his boyhood's dreams to
ht rn and filled him with a queer sort of
dime novel heroism that was positively
It was within two hours of midnight
The moon, which was in its last quarter,
hung almost over the horizon in the far
end of the canyon; the air was so still
that the soft murmur of the river came
clear to his ears as he stood in the shad
ow of the trees and looked toward his
dwelling. Suddenly the silence was
gently stirred-not broken-by what
seemed to him as he listened, with a
1 stilled pulse, the faintest, most distant
ohorus of voices.
He seized a long iron knife.
As a dream it seemed to come to him
from some faroff desert space, like
voices of the stars. Yet he surely heard
it, faint, but clear, the air of "Annie
Laurie," sung by male voices in unison,
and it seemed the sweetest sound he hod
ever heard. It was for but a few mo
ments that it was audible; then it sank
away in the deepest silence, and he heard
his heart's loud h "tung. He looked up
at the silent stars and caught his breath.
What madness was this? Had he truly
heard the voices, or were the sounds but
ome fantasy born of the hour and the
After a little reflection he arrived at
the conclusion that what he had fancied
he heard was but the result of mo
mentary mental derangement, superin
duced by the recent physical strain to
which he had been subjected. It could
have no other explanation, and he re
solved to be careful in the future. His
reflections were interrupted by the ap
proach of people and the sound of female
voices. He sank deeper into the shadow
of the trees, and hurried to a position
where he could command a view of his
own house and see all that occurred.
The group approached, and he saw that
it was Lela and three of her women. She
had been talking gayly to them, but low
ered her voice as she neared the dwell
ing, where she expected to find Chai pa.
But Chalpa had heard their voices and
came out' to meet them, holding aloft
one of Eric's candles. The light fell on
his swarthy face, showing a look of
fierce, triomphant joy; in the shadow of
his brows his black eyes flashed like
those of a snake. He was plainly sur
prised at his victim's visit, and also at
her easy manner, so at variance with
that of the last two days, and Eric could
see that he was wondering what errand
had brought her there. As they neared
the door he stepped toward them, say
..This is a strange hour for a maiden
to be abroad. What seeks my sister
'I come to beg one favor of you before
I die," answered Lela, throwing into her
voice all the pleading, plaintive tones
sh? could command. "Let me see my
brother and speak to him for but a little
moment! 1 cannot go without bidding
him farewell. I would see him alone, for
tomorrow I cannot see him. I am re
signed-1 will go to my doom quietly,
willingly if I can see him just once
'Yes, you shall see him," he said.
"'Tis but a little thing you ask. Tell
me, can I not grant a greater boon?"
"I ask nothing-nothing but to speak
to Kulcan. "
"Zn ter, then," he said, standing aside;
"your women shall wait here. No, they
shall' return. Go," he continued, turn
ing to them; "return to the city. I will
bring Lela to you when she is ready."
Lela had entered the house, and the
women, after a single glance at Chai pa's
face, quickly departed. He stood for a
little time looking after them, and then
followed his victim indoors. She had
already, in a few words, delivered her
message, and when Chalpa's stealthy
footfall came to her ears she was caress
ing her brother and bidding him be com
forted. It was hard for Kui can to con
ceal the joy and hope that filled him and
brightened his face, but fortunately
Chalpa, now bent upon another scheme,
noticed nothing; he was delighted at the
tura affairs had taken, and now that
Lela was so completely in his power his
thoughts had taken a new turn.
After standing silent in the center of
the large room-from Which he could
see the two-for some minutes, he ap
proached them. Kulcan, his arms bound
by thongs, raised his eyes, and Lela
turned toward the crafty priest as he
"My brother and sister, I like not these
harsh, uncustomary measures which we
had to adopt. Methinks no other Katun
feast has been so marred; it is an ill
thing when those so young as you show
a spirit so strangely bent against our
ancient practices. Yet 'eis because you
are both young and headstrong. Lela,
it seems, has at last become resigned to
the will of Kinchahan, and will go
cheerfully to Chalcu's dreaded altar; but
you, Kulcan, you still are headstrong
and perverse. Yet, as I love you both,
I would fain hold out some hope."
"What hope is there now?' cried Kul
can defiantly, all his strength and spirit
returning to him now that ne knew Eric
"No hope for you or your sister if you
maintain that spirit of disdain," Chalpa
answered; "but there is hope," he con
tinued after a pause, "if you will do my
will. I love you both right well. If I
did not you would have shared the fate
of-that is, you would not be here now
to know my clemency and tenderness at
this late hour."
"Brother," interrupted Lela as he was
about to answer, her soft voice full of
pleading, "listen and be not rebellious.
Chalpa holds out a hope to us. Let us
"Yes, I hold out hope and safety for
you both," Chalpa said somewhat eager
ly. "I do not desire your blood-I can
avert your doom if you will do my will.
Obey mo and you both are saved, for be
lieve me, before tho sun sets tomorrow
the thirty priests will have not only your
sister's but your blood poured out upou
"Oh, horrible!" cried Lela, covering
her face. "Spare him, Chalpa! Tukt
my life, but let not his blood be shed.
Remember he is the last of our family."
"I remember it ow?y too well," an
ITO BE CONTINUED.!
We will save you money if you
will give us your
Cards, all kinds.
BOOK WORK of Everv Kind Done at
this 0ffice.2Give us a trial.
Estimates on all kinds of work
furnished on application.
S3 SHOE CENTIMEN.
And other specialties for
Gentlemen, Ladies, Boys and
Hisses are the
Best in the World.
See descriptive advertise
ment which will appear la
Take no Substitute,
but insist on having W. JJ.
DOUGLAS' SHOES, with
name and price stamped on
bottom. Soto by
J". IMI- CO IBB
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
ODS mw 1823 VLOwn BUD erras.
ffiR FLOWER SEEDS
AnUnparalleled Offer by aa
Old'EatablUaed Md Bell
able PnbUahlac Hamel
Tm Li sin' Woiu I? ? Um IO
page, SO-caloma UloMnUd Bira
xlna for ladle. ?nd Ou f?mUy drd?.
It li deroUd ta ?tori?, poema. ladlW
fancy work, artattie naadUwork,
kom? decoration, h ou??k raping,
leah lon?, hygiene, JuTeni la ruilir
etiquette, ?tc To leusac thk
chinning Udu?' p?f?f Into 100,00
when lt U not already takes, w* an
m th* following coletta] cf tr: Upon ri
- ttirtofonlf 18 CenU hWfiWM,!
.Ul irJ The Ladle?' World /w Tkre,
I; Month?, ?nd to each eobecrioer w? will ?toNW
flV Free ?i f*t**X at*r^ "'?S?ft?SS
leetlon of Choleo Flower ?cedit, to inndrjdtar,?...
SSttDg P?n?lr?, Verbena ^??rtl??JIH?jL. A*f3 .SS
?lnnl?. Pink?, ?tc., ?tc. Renumber, twelre ct nu nt TI f cr ti? Due?
un. thr?. mooth.'?od thl, entire nugnlflcent Co??Uon of ChoW,
Flower Seed?, pst np by ? ttriKl-. Seed Hon?, ?nd irmiM
rreth ?nd rel!?bt?. No Udy cnn ?fiord to ml? thia wanderin)
.pnortunlty. W? ruaranUe ?T?ry ?ob?erib?r many tlinei therein!
if money ?ent, ?ndwillre fond your mon?y ?odnukeyeo?piteeml
.f bath ?r.d. Md j?prhM ? y? ?? Sr^ifiS ???
.Id ?nd reliable publlehlng boa??, ?ndorjed byall UM Utatn? naw?.
HWeM. W. km recelrla bonded.i of t??t3monuU ,fr^l?-d
.S?T. daring th. put fir. yan: ?' / aa?
ere ?Mair <u ?m".rriiee<?V-Hi). ?. ?. Barnm, Dana, V-?.
? ifgttlf and fr,nd, lat* tnt for ?an??? A.ngt "f,""^?
ray/arid Ad? /?und Atm to bt nt>u!j totufacton,"J.
B?r?, Brooklyn, N. Y. Mr?. Hmry W?rd
rab?CTlb?r), ?nd One* Greenwood, ?sci -
wdertd oar M?1I Urt ????on. Do not eon
'ennd thUoffer with th? catchpenny ?chemo
if WUCTUTOIOBJ peiaoru- ' Wr?U U>da?f
lon'tpnt ft off! Six rabtcrlpUmu ?nd ?Ix
Uti Collection? ??nt for SO cent?.
SPECIAL OFFER ! Sc"*,1?/ St
fer ?bari offer, and naming At paptr in wt
mata* AU odttrtittmrnl, ?. will ?cod fut,
lid:lion to ?ll th? ?bore, rae picket of th? ct.
?rated Eckford Sweet Pea?, embracing
th? iiwtit Tin.Ur?, Including Horeattan, lom
?ekf ord. Spund or, Th? (jt?>, Or??(ra Pr?ttt,
incl? Illoaaoea, etc Sweat POM ?re th? mort popular
?ad fuhlonibla bern qa rt flower? ?ow enl?Taled, ead
Iba Eckford Varlet!ea which we offer, an th? urreart.
Boot ?od mott calabra tad know?. They grow to ?_
height of S feet, ?nd prodnc* for ihm mooth? ? conUnuonjpr?
eohacrlpllcn price) wa will ?end The Ladle?' World for Omt
Tear, together with our nugtdficent ?aUo?Uaa rfOgg Ifcww)
?id. ?io?. deacrtUd, llk.wUe ona packet of th? aurlasatnly ?ara?
m _.i_ii i tr ir i lll.iri ?waa Aaubaen:
Beecher (? rryul*
Used ?nd inatty calabraUd JottmH?wiU..
ia ?O?BK A co., sr Park Fla?*,He? Y
Ii1 YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
ADDRESS A LETTER OR POSTAL CARD TO
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY,
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney,
JP. O. 13OX 463, WASHIXOTON, JIK C.
Honorable discharged soldiers ami sailors who served nineiy days,
or over, in the late war, aro entitled, if now partially or wholly diab?ed
for ordinary manual labor, whether disability was caused by service
or not, and regardless of their pecuniary circumstances.
Widows of such soldiers and sailors are entitled (if not remarried)
whether soldier's death was due to service or not, if now dependent
apon their own labor for support. Widows not dependent upon their
own labor arc entitled if the soldier's death was due to service.
Children are entitled (if under sixteen in almost all cases where
theres was no widow, or she has since died or remarried.
Parents are entitled if soldier left neither widow nor child,provided
Boldier died in service, or from effects of service, and they are now de
pendent upon their own labor for support. It, makes no difference
whether soldier served or died in late war or in regular army or navy
Soldiers of the late war, pensioned under one law, may apply for
higher rates under other laws, without losing any rights.
Thousands of soldiers drawing from $2 to $10 per month under
the old law, are entitled to higher rates under new law, not only on
account of disabilities for which now pensioned, but also others,
whether due to service or not.
Soldiers and sailors disabled in time of duty in regular army or
navy since the war are also entitled, whether discharged for disability
Survivors, and their widows, of the Black Hawk Creek, Cherokee,
and Seminole or Florida Indian Wars of 1832 to 1842 are entitled uu
der a recent act.
Mexican War soldiers and their widows also entitled, if sixty-two
years of age or disabled or dependent.
Old claims completed and settlement obtained whether pension
has been granted under later laws or not.
Rejected claims reopened and settlement Becured, if rejection
improper or illegal.
Certificates of service and discharge obtained for soldiers and
sailois of the late war who have lost their original papers.
Send for laws and information. No charge for advice. No fee un
less successful. Address,
THE PRESS CLAIMS CO.,
JOim WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney.
P. O. Box 463. WASHINGTON, D. C.
Corner Broad and McIntosh Streets.
For Inventions Procured by the
PRESS CLAIM COMPANY,
Equal with the interest of those having claims against the Gov
ernment is that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit ef valua
ble inventions because of the inconipntency or inattention of che at
torneys employed to obtain their patents. Too much care cannot be
exercised in employing competent and reliable solicitors to procure
patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if not entirely, upon
the care and skill of the attorney.
With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless
attorneys, and of seeing that inventions are well protected bv valid
[latents, THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY has retained counsel
expert in patent practice, and is therefore prepared to
Dbtain Patents, Conduct Interferences, Make Special Examinations,
Prosecute Rejected Case?, Register Trade-Marks
and Copyrights, Render Opinions as to Scope
and Validity of Patents, Prosecute and
Defend Infringement Suits, etc.
If you have an invention on hand, send THE PRESS CLAIMS
COMPANY a sketch or photograph thereof, together willi abrief de
scription of tho important features, and you will .at once be advised
is to tho best course to pursue. Models are not necessary
m loss Hie invention is of a complicated nature. If others are infring
ng on your rights, or if you arc charged with infringement by others,
iu bm it* the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
The Press Claims Company,
018 P Street, Northwest, WASHINGTON, I). C.
3. 0. Box 463. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Man'g Atty
Cut this out ?nd tend it with your inquiry.
ET THE SEcuqmr ?L?duLaSatee of
^TUET MfilMTICB we command for fil
llit FBCmllltS lingorders promptly.
li THE UBIETY
of articles manufactured
and sold by us.
ET THE ECONOMY ZZX^^*
ET THE WPDjrjBMBE ll
GUSTA LlUlWBEl* Co.,
GEO. R. LOMBARD & COMP'Y
MACHINE, BOILER alt GIN WORKS MILL, ENGINE ali GI SUPPLY HOUSE.
AUGUSTA, - GA
Is the place to get Machinery and Supplies and Repairs at Bottom
50 New Gins and 62 New Engines in stock.
If you want a First-Class COTTON GIN at Bottom Prices write
for a New Catalogue and Reduced Prices of IMPROVED AUGUSTA
COTTON GIN. See the extra fine recommendations of last years'
Mention THE ADVERTISKR when you write. 'ly301y
. Iv. FOX,
EPGEFIELD, & C.
CLOCKS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
JEWELRY. BRONZE FIGURES.'
SILVERWARE. FINE CUTLERY.
"Seeing: is Believing."
And a good lamp
must be simple; when it is not simple it is
not good. Simple, Beautiful, Good-these
words mean much, but to see " The Rochester "
will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal,
tough and seamless, and made in taree pieces only
it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin's
of old, it is indeed a "wonderful lamp," for its mar
velous light is purer and brighter than gas light,
softer than electric light and more cheerful than either.
Look for this stamp-TBS ROCHESTER. If the lamp dealer bas n't the genuine
Rochester, and the style you want, send to us for our new illustrated catalogue,
and we will send you a lamp safely by exoress-your choice of over 2.000
varieties from the Largest Lamp Store in the world.
ROCHESTER LA33P CO., 42 Park Place, Now YorU City.
/m. "The Rochester."
E. R. Schneider,
1MPOKTEHS OK FIXE _J
Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
AND DEALERS INJ
Bourbon Rve and Cora Whiskey.
601 and *io2 l?roiicl Street,
DO BOILER & CO.
306 Broad Street, Augusta, G-a
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD.
I. C. LEVY ? CO.,
AUGUSTA, - GEORGIA..
Have now in store their entire
7ALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING.
'he largest stock ever shown in Augusta. We aim to carry ?roods which are
ot only intrinsically good, hut which also, in pattern, style, and linish,
ratify a cult ivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
jake our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers
'olite attention to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.,
rAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA. i