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WHERE IT WILL B
Then out offne morning silence" cam? f
the long, ringing call of a bugle. Sweet
and clear it rang out and swept along
the canyon and echoed back from its
walls, and re-echoed again and again,
until it sobbed awajr its life far down
among the pointed pinnacles upon whose
tops the red and scarlet and crimson
were just fading in the sunlight. He
sprang over heads and recumbent bod
ies and rushed to the riverside. There
he saw a 6ight that filled his heart with
thrills of surprise and delight, and
caused him to whirl his sombrero above
bis head, shout loudly and dance with
joy \n a most undignified manner.
It was a wondrous sight; coming as it
did just in his hour of need, it seemed
the more prodigious a marvel, more
wondrous in its improbability, for there,
before him, along ?he canyon trail, came
a train of horsemen, riding eagerly with
searching looks and listening attitudes;
behind them a line of white canvas
covered wagons, coming more leisurely,
and, greatest marvel, above them all,
against the western sky, yet just above
the canyon, moving majestically along,
he saw a great balloon.
The sun was glinting on its satin sides,
giving it a golden glare; the big letters
m black caine out strongly, so that he
read plainly the words, "The Continent
of America," upon its side, and he saw
Pierce's face as he swept the canyon be
low with his fieldglass. He ceased
his wild shoots and walked to the house
"Go," he said to the peoplo about him.
"Go to your homes and fear nothing.
Take the dead away with you. Let
there bo rest and peaco in Atzlan, for
the new life has come to you; the old is
gone, and we will bo a new people."
A HATTER OF FINANCE.
Lela was watching them.
As Eric found himself a few minutes
later standing among a group of cheer
ing white men, with his hand in that of
Pierce, and hearing his own tongue
spoken by all about him, it seemed to
him as though he had awakened from a
dream. Pierce was unchanged. These
were the same profane, adventurous and
armed westerners with whom he was
familiar, their horses standing about in
dusty disorder, giving the place the air
of a camp or mining town. It all seemed
so natural and civilized, especially the
profanity, that he had to turn and look
into his doorway upon Lela standing
there before he realized it all. Pierce
was introducing Cale Whitley and the
sheriff, warmly praising them and their
conduct of the search. He did not know
how timely had been his arrival or he
would have termed it a rescue.
The eyes of both Cale and the sheriff
had been roving over the city and cal
culating its strength and riches. To
them, from where they stood, it present
ed merely the appearance of a pueblo,
with the general makeup of which they
were too familiar to expect to discover
much of art or treasure. They were
lomewhat disappointed with its com
monplace and in parts almost ruinous
appearance, and felt their hopes rather
dashed as they observed no golden domes
and glittering palaces rising in the midst
of green gardens. But they had found
the object of their search and earned the
reward, which was a comforting reflec
tion to turn to after all. They gazed
rather curiously upon the bearded man
in the strange, un-American costume as
he stood before them with the confused
look in his eyes of the sleeper awaking.
Lela was watching them with a wom
an's curiosity. Already she had noted
all their faces and compared them with
her ideal yet real lover, and much to
their disadvantage. She had been con
fident that there were no men like him,
. and now she was assured. When Eric .
invited them within she greeted them :
graciously and with the manner of a (
princess. She spoke to them with a :
brave effort in their own tongue, with a '
curious blending of modesty and pride, '
and her voice fell upon their ears with i
a queerly foreign intonate unlike any- i
thing they had ever heard. Wearing a
white lamb's wool gown, flowing freely :
about her perfect figuro and encircled i
at the waist by a wide gold belt, she '
stood scanning each face and form, a I
picture of queenly beauty and grace. !
Pierce bowed before her in respect l
and almost reverence, so surpassingly I
lovely she looked in her archaic costume.
He noted her fair hair, blue eyes and
perfect mouth in sincere, unqualified ad- <
miration, marveling that this could real
ly be a savage. Fivo minutes later he i
was willing to swear she was a New I
Yorker whom fate had buried here in 1
the wilderness for Gilbert to unearth*
and-then some little action or accent *
filled him with a new feeling, and he
was wondering again.
The others simply realized that she
was a wondrously beautiful woman
Eric's wife, as they supposed-and gave
no thought to the wonder of her appear
ance in that desert realm. Besides their
thoughts were on revenue bent; they
longed to see the treasures of Atzlan and
divide them. They felt as Pizarro's fol
lowers must have felt as they saw the
Inca's treasures almost in their grasp
miUions upon millions-for in spite of 1
Pierce's caution some inkling of Eric's
. JOB WORK
E DONE CHEAP.
message had circulated among the men,
and they dreamed of millions for all
hands. Their impatience was so mani
fest in their looks and remarks that
Pierce,'after a short talk with Gilbert,
called them together and addressed
"Now, hoys, our search is ended
What there is in this place for us no one
knows yet, but it will rest with Mr. Gil
bert as to what we shall have. He has
enough to pay you all well for your
trouble, bat there will he no looting
this village; what you can obtain by
fair trade is one thing and wholesale
robbery another. If any man is detected
using violence he will forfeit his pay.
These people are nervous and fright
ened; any overt act might precipitate a
conflict for which the United States
government will hold us responsible.
Therefore I warn you all to be careful
Disobedience to orders now means sum
mary punishment. No man enters the
city until permission is given. We will
go into camp here and await further
orders from Mr. Gilbert.''
The men withdrew, leaving Pierce,
Whitley and the sherifi with Eric.
Breakfast was prepared for them, and
they were soon discussing the situation
over the table, at the head of which sat
Lela, Kulcan having departed, in a sud
den accession of courage, to the city to
calm the people there. Eric explained
the state of affairs briefly, giving them
an insight into the politics and religion
of the Atzlans, the recent effort of Chal
pa to obtain a hold upon the offices, and
an account of his attempt upon Eric
and of Chalpa's death, leading up to the
action of the previous night, when the
tiring had attracted the attention of the
rescuers camped in the canyon.
Knowing nothing of Cale or the sher
iff he refrained from any description of
the treasure be had found, but he stated
that he had accumulated considerable
gold and silver, which he thought per
haps had better be equally divided among
the men. This arrangement he felt
would reward them liberally, in addi
tion to their stipulated pay. It was
agreed by Cale and the sheriff that this
would be most satisfactory, and the
matter was then dropped.
Pierce now regaled Eric-and Lela as
well-with a resume of political and
other events which had occurred in the
world from which Gilbert had been shut
out, and the noon hour Was upon them
before ho had finished. Meanwhile the
other two men had grown tired and
withdrew to the camp. Then it was that
Eric took Pierce more fully into his con
fidence and made his eyes fairly bulge
with an account of the vast treasure
within the city, but he had scruples
hard to overcome, which made it diffi
cult to see his title to the hoard, and
these were shared by Pierce.
After their noon meal they resolved to
go to the city and confer with Iklapel
both upon this matter and the general
effect of the new arrivals upon the city's
welfare. In passing along to the temple
Gilbert noted carefully the faces of the
people, and was glad to observe a cheer
ful temper apparent. While there was
mourning, he knew, in several houses,
he could see no evidence of an ill feel
ing, and he hoped that the crisis was
over and the deaths of the most violent
and powerful leaders had ended all trou
They found old fklapel at the temple
and many priests around him. He had
just finished a wise and forcible sermon,
in which he had outlined the many bene
fits which would accrue to the nation
..rom following Eric's plans, accusing
Chalpa's memory bitterly and with great
force as the cause of all discord. He had
deprecated tho craving for power and
place which had caused all the trouble,
and had drawn his hearers by his power
ful logic and noble oratory to a recog
nition of the truth-that civilization
would, if adopted at once without re
serve, place them upon an equality with
the rest of the world and prevent the
miserable decadence which would surely
ensue if they continued in their old
customs and beliefs.
Then, following upon the old priest's
words, Eric stood before them and told
them simply and carefully of the his
tory of other nations. For two hours he
addressed them-and tho gathering of
priests grew to a great multitude er? he
had ended-telling them of Greece and
Rome; of England and America; of
Peru and Mexico, and of the race of In
dians dying off the face of the earth be
cause civilization is too powerful for
them to resist, and they are too weak to
accept its customs. When he had fin
ished, behold, Kulcan arose, and raising
his hands cried:
"My brethren and friends, our Quet
zal speaks wise words. I fear he will
leave us if we are stubborn and head
strong, and we want him with us. Do we
not?' He was answered with shouts of
hearty volume and feeling. "Now that
Chalpa is gone from us there will be no
more trouble, and I feel that if Quetzal
were our governor we would be prosper
ous and content. I desire not the office;
it ill befits me, for I am too easily influ
enced this way and that. You want a
wise man, a great father like our Quet
zal, who knows the men of all the earth
and their tongues and their wily ways,
that he may protect us from them and
guard us from the enemy who comes in
forms we know not. Let us have a great
meeting in the estufa tonight and hold
another election. Go now and tell all
tho people, and think well upon Driapel's
words and Quetzal's and mine, the least
af you all."
They dispersed, and Eric led Iklapel
into tho temple and seated himself be
side him, Pierce standing outside looking
clown with curious eyes upon the city.
Eric opened at once upon the subject
Df the treasure, telling him frankly how
much it was valued by the rest of the
world and to what mad extremes men
would go for a tenth or a twentieth of
it. He told him its worth, but succeed
ed only in dimly impressing it upon the
priest, but Iklapel realized keenly the
evils that would follow a repetition of
the scenes of Cortez or Pizarro's plun
derings as depicted by Eric. He heard
the latter through without saying much
until Eric finally said:
"Now, my father Iklapel, you are the
oldest here. You have said the treasure
ls mine, but it. fciyQurs.andjr?rar peopled
zz Z?- or to give away. Ten lae ncr,
what say you as to its disposition?"
"Yon have told me many things," he
began. "You have made my heart soar
and my ears burn with wondrous tales
of your great people and their cities. 1
yearn to see them. I long to witness
these wonders, but I am old, and I grow
feeble. But my people are young; they
are your brothers now. Why should they
not see and have these marvels? You
tell me that we have the wealth of many
nations, and that wealth does all things.
Why cannot you bring these wonders
here? Need you leave tis if you can
command these things? Need you go
away if you can bring them here to us?
Thus we can at one bound overleap the
gulf which separates us from the New
World and be equal in wealth and knowl
edge and power to any city of the earth.
"Weare not dull; we learn readily,
and you will be proud of your people
, before another decade passes. Here in
this city you can plan new enterprises,
put in practice your theories of govern
ment, and make of this ancient Atzlan,
so foll of all the memories of past ages,
a new and mighty city-a monument to
your wisdom forever. I leave it in your
hands, oh, my Quetzal; 'tis yours to take
or leave-this treasure. I give it to you
as I have the power, but ponder well my
words, for they are full of wisdom given
me this day by God himself."
"But," answered Eric, "it is no ordi
nary undertaking that you propose. One
man could not hope to rule this people
"You will have all the power of this
wealth behind you," interrupted EklapeL
.?You can make the law."
"But not enforce it, my old friend.
There's the rub. Money may rule where
it is feared or worshiped, but here,
where men do not need much, they do
not fear the power of wealth. The
mere possession of money will not be
enough for one who wishes to rule a peo
ple. Once upon a time, centuries ago, a
Roman who was very rich bought from
the preter?an-guards the great office of
emperor, but he could hold it only sixty
she days. Then another and abler Roman,
Severus, defeated and beheaded him.
That was long ago, but the lesson re
"Truly," answered Iklapel; "yet I
think you have the ability to manage
our people. They love you and perlIKps
fear you also."
Eric had already made up his mind.
"Well, I will try it; it will be an ex
periment. It may fail, and it may prov?
an immense success, but it is full of
trouble and probably danger."
"It may be so," said the old priest,
"but it is a laudable undertaking. You
have behind you the knowledge of all
the failures and successes in other lands
to guide you."
"I have it," cried Eric. "No, I shall
not leave you, Iklapel. We will build
up Atzlan and make it a great city-the
wonder of the world."
He went out to Pierce, and taking
him by the hand 6aid: "Old man, I've
made up my mind. We will stay here,
Lela and L Yes, don't look so amazed.
I mean it. I am going to run this town
myself after this and give it a boom."
Pierce looked blank for a moment.
"But, confound it, after we've taken
all this trouble to save your skin you
want to remain here and go through it
all over again?"
"No; there will be no trouble. Be
sides I want you to stay here for awhile
(a year or so, old fellow, eh?) and get
into our ways. You'll like the place.
Wonderful trout fishing, splendid snipe
shooting, fine climate. Oh, you'll enjoy
it, I know."
Then, growing earnest, he outlined his
plan to Pierce. It was, in brief, to di
vide about fifty thousand dollars among
the men who had been hired for the ex
pedition, and retaining Whitley and
Sheriff Woodruff dismiss them all.
He would then call together the chief
men of the city and form a board of
directors under bis own presidency, lay
ing before them a scheme of manage
ment which he was sure would inure to
the benefit of all.
The city would simply be a great
itock company, capitalized from its own
priestly savings, and its earnings would
be divided among the people. There
were rich mines to be worked, and
which alone would make the people
wealthy; in fact, the more he thought
of it the more feasible it seemed, and he
grew enthusiastic at the prospect.
Although Pierce was not so sanguine,
he still felt that with unknown millions
in bank almost any scheme could be car
ried out, and he felt like trying the ex
periment He looked dubious, however.
"Understand me," added Eric. "1
mean business. It is not all pure philan
thropy by any means. I know we will
have to buck against ignorance, super
stition and fear; also there will be a rush
of outsiders, speculators, laud grabbers
and others here that must be checked.
The government will perhaps interfere;
the state certainty will. We will need
all our wits and more to manage things,
and even the success of the plan may be
our undoing, for when they are all edu
cated twenty years hence other interests
will perhaps be more powerful."
"And therefore it would be wise,"
interposed Pierce, "for us to place away
in some good, solid securities a few mil
lions for the use of original charter mem
bers, as it were, in case the board of di
rectors is voted out of office some time
in the future."
"Just so," Eric answered, "and Ikla
pel himself would say the same. At
least it is no more than other discover
ers and conquerers have always done."
"Only they took all there was in
right," said Pierce, "and we propose tc
take only a small percentage. Are
Whitley and Woodruff in this at all?"
"Perhaps it is better that they remain
outside-for the present anyway," Eric
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Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
. AND DEALERS IK'S
Bourbon Rve and Cora Whiskey.
601 and 8o2 Broad. Street,
DOSCHER & CO.
JE^ AJNCY GROCEKS.
606 Broad Street, Augusta, G-a.
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD.
/. C. LEVY & CO.,
TAIL OR-FIT CL 0 tHIFRS,
AUGUSTA, - GEORGIA,.
Have now in store their entire
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING.
The largest stock ever sliown in Augusta. We aim to carry goods which are
not only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
gratify a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
make our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers
Polite attention to all. A call will be apnreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.,
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA.